Skip to main content

Full text of "Echo"

See other formats

The Associated Students off California Lutheran University 


Vol. XXVII No.15 

March 11, 1987 

Business dept. 
goes cosmopolitan 

By Xiao-Nan Liu 
Echo Staffwriter 

This is what you will see in back of Nygreen Hall 
sometime next year: the new science building. At 
approximately $4 million, it is the most ambitious project 

of the "Called to Excellence" campaign, 
groundbreaking ceremony is scheduled for April 4. 


Students bring history to life 

By Greg Maw 

Echo Staffwriter 

The Black Student Union 
hosted a celebration of 
their ethnic history on 
February 28. "Celebration 
in Black" was the grand 
finale of Black History 
Month. The show consisted 
of a great line up of stars 
such as James Brown, 
Diana Ross, Marvin Gaye, 
Michael and Janet Jackson, 
and Run DMC. Well, sort 

Each of these stars and 
others were heard over the 
sound system, but they 
were represented by a 
variety of members from 
the BSU. However, the lip- 
synchs were only a portion 
of the evening. 

There were a few 
problems, but they were 
overcome. Tracy Downs, 
Terrance Lee, and emcees 
Don Price and Cina Ortiz 

were able to maintain 
humor as the audio system 
failed to work. Once the 
sound was restored, 
though, the audience was 
treated to a number of 

Troy Davis highlighted 
the music of the 50's as he 
jumped around the stage 
with his rendition of James 
Brown. This performance 
drew the most reaction 
from the audience, despite 
the fact that his wig came 

Diana Ross and the 
Supremes, along with the 
Temptations, represented 
the 60's music style. 

Although both groups were 
good, the all male 
Temptation group of Troy 
Davis, Noel Chesnut, 
Russell Patterson, Terrance 
Lee, and Ramon Hart 
captured the audience with 
— ~ 

their nearly flawless 

The evening had some 
serious moments. Prior to 
each decade of music, a 
historical statement of what 
occurred in that period was 
described. Jill Sagen, 
audience member, noted, 

"The way they told about 
the time period was 
interesting. You could see 
the development of black 
progress in terms of civil 

Furthermore, the key 
note speaker was Mr. John 
Hatcher, Regional Director 
of the NAACP. Hatcher 
shared his thoughts about 
celebrating in black, but he 
kept his speech short due 
to the performances. 

The evening also 
included an appearance by 
a choir called the 
Delegates. This group took 

traditional songs and added 
a contemporary beat to 

Chesnut had these 
feelings about the evening. 
"I enjoyed it. I had so much 
fun, although practice was 
the funnest part." 

Anthony Hardy 

remarked, "It was fun 
getting everyone together 
for practice. It made us all a 
lot closer." 

Downs, the BSU 
President, said, "The show 
was definitely enjoyable. 
The performers had just as 
much fun as the audience 

The audience was 
terrific and was a big reason 
for the show being 
successful. My only regret 
is that more people weren't 
able to share in our Black 
History Month 


We are very fortunate 
that the Business 
Department has proposed 
to institute the new 
International Business 
Minor. Specializing in the 
field of international 
business is not considered 
as exotic as it once was, but 
is now an area of growing 
significance and 

importance in many 
aspects of business today. 

"The purpose of the 
proposed International 
Business Minor is to offer 
new classes and new 
opportunities for those 
interested students who 
want an exposure in this 
field", explained Dr. Mark 
A. Mathews, Chair of the 
Business Department. 

Through the 

encouragement of 3 
international students, 
Mark Bashforth (England), 
Erick Tiller (Norway), and 
Erik Folkesson (Sweden); 
the Business Department 
plans to further develop 
this new International 
Business Finance, 

International Economics, 
and a class called Pacific 
Rim/Art of Japanese 
Management which will be 
taught by Dr. Mathews, 
who is planning to take 25 
students to Australia and 

new Zealand on a trip in 
January of 1988. 

In another year or two, 
the Business Department 
will offer the choice of 
International Economics or 
International Business as a 
required course in the 
normal Business 

curriculum. It is also 
planned that soon several 
other selected topics will 
be offered such as 
International Accounting, 
International Marketing, 
International Behavior, and 
International Negotiations, 
and a related class called 
BA 490: International 
Independent Study. 

For those inspired 
students who develop an 
active interest in this field, 
the Department is also 
planning to offer a class 
called BA 492: 

International Work Career 

International business 
courses are not only meant 
for business students, but 
offer students with other 
majors an excellent 
opportunity for a greater 
exposure to the way other 
cultures think and work. As 
Dr. Mathews explained it, 
the CLU Business 
Department is proposing 
these classes to aggressively 
keep pace with the growing 
and changing needs of our 
community and students. 

Packing for Africa 

By Matt Burgess 

Echo Staffwriter 

Africa, the wild jungle, 
exotic safaris, a land of 
adventure and one many 
dream of going to. This 
week Erling and Margaret 
Wold will fulfill that dream. 

On March 15 the Wolds 
will leave for the Central 
African Republic where 
they will spend 4 days 
visiting hospitals and Bible 
schools before crossing 
over into neighboring 
Cameroon and doing the 
same. After six more days, 
the missionaries who have 
been visited will have the 
option of attending a one 
week retreat held every 
year at Caroua-Boulai, 

'Those missionaries give 
out so much of themselves 
all of the time," said 
Associate Professor of 
Religion Margaret Wold, 
"they need a chance to get 
away and be spiritually 

The Wolds will assume 
their role so these people- 
can be spiritually refreshed. 

When asked why she was 
picked to speak, Wold 
replied "More and more 
women are becoming 
involved in the mission 
field. Most in the past have 
been either teachers or 
nurses but finally they're 
entering the administrative 
positions, so therefore 
they're going to want more 
and more women to 

Schechter plays the forum 

junior Kevin Wynn getting ready for 
batting practice against Christ College last 
Wednesday. The Kingsmen won 20-6. For 

this and all other Cal Lu sporting events, 
check the sports pages, (photo by Chris 

By Mary Hekhuis 

Director of Public Information 

Dr. Dorothy Schechter, 
an internationally known 
concert pianist and CLU 
associate professor of 
music, will perform a piano 
recital this Sunday, at 3 
p.m., in the Preus-Brandt 

Schechter will perform 
"Prelude and Fugue, D. 
Minor" (the Well 
Tempered Klavier, Book II) 
by Bach, "Prelude and 
Fugue, D major, Op. 87," 
by Shostakovich, and 
"Sonata, A minor, K. 310" 
by Mozart. Other selections 
will be from Scriabin, 
Grieg, and Chopin. 

A frequent performer 
with area symphonies, 


Schechter recently took 
some students on a January 
Interim tour to 

Scandinavia, where she 
gave concerts in Denmark, 
Sweden, and Norway. 

Schechter, who lives in 
Ventura, has been a 
member of the university's 
music faculty since 1980. 
She earned three degrees in 
music with honors at the 
University of Southern 
California, and in 1965 was 
chosen as the department's 
outstanding pianist. 

A Fulbright scholar in 
Piano and Music at the 
University of Oslo, Norway 
in 1965-66, she had the 
opportunity to play on 
Grieg's piano and to 
participate in a movie, an 
odyssey of a young 
musician seeing the land of 

Grieg and playing his 
music, which was 
produced by the USC 
School of Performing Arts. 

Here, Schechter teaches 
class and private piano, and 
the history and literature of 

She has played solo 
works for the American 
Grieg Society Concert in 
San Diego, appeared as a 
featured performer with the 
Ventura County 

Symphony, the Conejo 
Valley Symphony, and at 
benefits and recitals 
throughout the state. 

Tickets for the concert 
will be available at the door 
at $4 per person. No 
advance tickets are sold. 
CLU, and Community 
Leaders Club identification 
cards will be honored. 

2 news 

11 March 1987 




Freshman Mike Fulton (center) looked on 
as stockbroker Tom O'Neil (left) talked to 

By Charles Crogg 

Echo Opinion Editor 

Students have 

experienced a number of 
difficulties reaching 
security. They can never 
Seem to get through on the 
humbers that have been 
given out. Some students 
don't even know the 

; "The students have the 
number programmed into 
the phone," said Palmer 
Olson, head of campus 
security. He referred to the 
##00 number students can 
call to reach security. 

However, one student 
has not had much luck 
making that call. "I've tried 
that number several 
times," says sophomore 
John Garcia, "but I can't 
always get through." 

There are alternative 
numbers that students can 

From 8 a.m. until 6 p.m., 
Olson can be reached at 
extension 3215 or 3216. 
He is the only person on 
duty during the day. 

"It gets spread kind of 


International Publications is sponsoring a National College 
Poetry Contest that is open to all college and university 
students desiring to have their poetry anthologized. 

Cash prizes will go to the top five poems: $100 First Place; 
$50 Second Place; $25 Third Place; $15 Fourth; $10 Fifth. 

Awards of free printing for all accepted manuscripts in our 
popular, handsomely bound and copyrighted anthology, 
American Collegiate Poets. 

Deadline is March 31 . Contest rules and restrictions are as 

All entries must be original and unpublished. 

All entries must be typed, double-spaced, on one side of 
the page only. Each poem must be on a separate sheet and 
must bear, in the upper left-hand corner, the Name and 
Address of the student as well as the College attended. Put 

senior Dave Jacques last Thursday at Career 
Day. (photo by Chris Conrady) 

thin," said Olson about the 
available coverage. 
Because of this, he must 
prioritize the calls that 
come in. 

"Sometimes I can get up 
to five calls waiting," said 
Olson. A case in which 
someone is hurt would take 

precedence over 

somebody trying to get into 
a locked area. 

After 6 p.m., contracted 
security personnel are on 
patrol, at which time they 
can be reached by dialing 
1-657-2144. This number 
rings on the cellular phones 

in the patrol trucks. 

Also, the ##00 number 
will reach security "almost 
always," Olson said, and 
can be used anytime. 

If all else fails in an 
emergency situation, Olson 
suggests using the 91 1 
emergency number. 

name and address on envelope also! 

Entrants should keep a copy of all entries as they cannot be 
returned. Prize winners and all authors awarded free 
publication will be notified ten days after deadline. LP will 
retain first publication rights for accepted poems. Foreign 
language poems welcome. 

There is an initial one dollar registration fee for the first 
entry and a fee of one dollar for each additional poem. It is 
requested to submit no more than ten poems per entrant. 

All entries must be postmarked not later than the above 
deadline and fees be paid, cash, check or money order, to: 

International Publication 

P.O. Box 44044-L 
Los Angeles, CA 90044 



Save Your Smile 


Get Acquainted Offer 




_ (Reg. $95) 

Union plant and Medl-Cal . , • 

accepted Includes ■>£ 

• Exam • Regular Cleaning* 2 Bitewing X-Rays 
S.M. Bankl, D.D.S 

| M i» >n A»ii l l»'i Otintl »uoc.) 


N*or Thouund Ook. Foil OHk. Praunl Coupon 


"Ventur-A-Word" j^ 

Word Processing *v . r 

Spread Sheets Etc. 

Lisa Giola \% 




College Students, LSfiking for Work? 
Call Christopher &Associates 

Temporary Services 
• Not an agency 'Never a fee to applicant 

(805) 495-0977 

Specializing in secretarial and word processing 

General office applicants must 

be 1 8 years or over 

100 East Thousand Oaks Blvd., Thousand Oaks 

Suite 174 

ICKET5 CM S*i£ mSHJfr 

FREE Pregnancy Tests 

fln unexpected pregnancy can be 
a hard thircj to face... 


Referral Services • Confidential Help* 24-Hour Hotline 

Mon 9-3 ^»- ^ Thurs 9-12 

Tues 12-9 yfT . ., n\ Frt 9-12 

wed 9.3 /Tonejo lMey\ Sat 1M 
Crisis Pregnancy Center 

1421 E Thousand Oaks Bfvd. Sle.iKV.IIaoa Motel Plaza) 

===i C805J373-1222 

news briefs... 

Susquehanna University is offering students the 
opportunity to study and travel in England through the 1987 
Susquehanna at Oxford program this summer. 

The heart of the program, acclaimed by the Middle States 
Association of Schools and Colleges in 1984, is the Oxford 
Summer Session, which takes place from July 5 to August 9. 
During this period, students take credit courses taught by 
British professors and live at Oxford's Corpus Christi College. 

Costs for the Susquehanna at Oxford Summer Session, 
are $1,100 for the British Theatre course; $2,650 for the 
Oxford Summer Session, including the pre-session 
excursion; and $875 for the post-session tour. Airfare is 

For more information and applications for any of the 
programs, contact Dr. Robert Bradford, Office of 
International Education, Susquehanna University, 
Selinsgrove, PA 17870. The application deadline is March 

Winter Concert: Saturday, March 14, at 8 p.m. in the CLU 
gym is slated for the Conejo Symphony Orchestra concert 
featuring Russian violinist Mischa Lefkowitz. Further 
information may be obtained by calling the Symphony 
office, 495-7582. 

Martin Bernheimer, Music Critic for the Los Angeles 
Times, and Mike Peters, cartoonist for the Dayton Daily 
News, will be the featured Pulitzer Prize winners for Cal 
Lutheran's annual Pulitzer Symposium on Monday and 
Tuesday, March 16 and 17. 

The Pulitzer guests will appear with a panel of faculty 
Jmembers during the University Forum series on Monday at 
]l0 a.m. in the gym to discuss 'The Critics Role." 

That evening at 8 p.m. in the Preus-Brandt Forum, Peters 
will present an illustrated lecture on "Confessions of an 
Editorial Cartoonist." 

Bernheimer will lecture on "The Care and Feeding of the 
Music Critic," Tuesday at 8 p.m. 

The lectures are open to the public and there is no 
admission charge. 

For more information contact the University Relations 
Office, ext. 3151. 

Sophomore Suzanne Campbell is the third best typist in 
Ventura County. Suzanne cc npeted in KVEN-R adio's typing 
contest, pounding out 103 wpm! The first place winner 
scored 125 wpm and a $600 typewriter. 

Planned Parenthood of Los Angeles will be presenting a 
program on "Sexuality and Responsibilities" tomorrow from 
7 to 10 p.m. in the auditorium of Agoura High School. 

The program will be a panel format featuring actress Ruth 
Peebles, moderator, and David Grimes, USC professor, Dr. 
Marilyn Solomon, KCOP-TV director of communications, 
and Dr. Shirley VanLieu, psychologist, as panelists. 

Topics of discussion will range from how to talk to 
teenagers about sexual responsibility, AIDS, to teenage 

The program is open to the public free of charge. For more 
information contact Shirley Lundeen of Health Services. 

Brown Bag Series: "Good Nutrition" is the topic being 
presented by CLU nutritionist Pera Jambazian. The talk will 
be offerred today from 12 noon to 1 p.m. in the Women's 
Resource Center. Bring your lunch! 


Adolph Coors Company today announced that 
applications are now available for the 1987 Coors Veteran's 
Memorial Scholarship Fund which provides more than 
$500,000 to the sons anmd daughters of American veterans. 

For the third consecutive year, Coors and its distributors 
will award a minimum of 100 scholarships, with a maximum 
value of $5,000 each, to eligible students who successfully 
have completed their freshman year of college. The 
scholarships will assist students in completing the final years 
of their undergraduate studies. 

Since the scholarship program began in 1985, Coors has 
contributed a total of $1,007,000 to 238 scholarship 
recipients from all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto 
Rico and Taiwan.Coors distributorships also raised more 
than $784,000 to award scholarships in their local 

Another 15 scholarships were funded through proceeds 
totaling $57,000 raised from the 1986 "Coors Presents Lee 
Greenwood" concert tour where a percentage of each ticket 
sold was donated to the scholarship fund. 

Applications can be obtained from Local Coors 
distributors or participating veterans organizations, by 
writing Coors Veterans' Memorial Scholarship Fund, P.O 
Box 3111, Northbrook, III., 60065, or by calling toll-free 
1-800-49COORS. Completed applications and materials 
must be postmarked on or before July 1, 1987. 

The third annual Amy Writing Awards, sponsored by the 
Amy Foundation is an invitation for writers to communicate 
biblical truth to a secular audience. 

The Amy Foundation Writing Awards program is designed 
to recognize creative, skillful writing that presents in a 
sensitive, though-provokng manner the Biblical position on 
issues affecting the world today. 

To be eligible, submitted articles must be published in a 
secular, non-religious publication. 

In addition to the $10,000 first prize, there are fourteen 
major cash awards. They include a $5,000 2nd prize, a 
$3 000 third prize, a $2,000 4th prize, a $1 ,500 5th prize and 
10' prizes of $1,000 each. A total of $31,500 in Writing 

Articles and/or inquiries may be submitted to: The Amy 
Foundation Writing Awards, P.O Box 16091 Lansing, Ml 

// March 1987 

opinion 3 

In regards to... Joanna Dacanav 


Appearing near this editorial is a cartoon about student 
housing. It's a simple cartoon, but it has a lot of thought 
put into it. 

It's not the opinion of the editorial cartoonist as the 
cartoons sometimes are. It is the opinion of some students 
who feel the issue of resident hall living needs to be 

After talking about the pros and cons of residence hall 
life amongst ourselves, we discovered some interesting 
bits of information. 

Three of our staff members live off campus, but two of 
them at one point did reside on campus and have either 
experienced or know about the problems we discussed. 

We wondered how there could be a problem with 
overcrowding and that 50 rooms were subject to this 
situation. We were surprised to find out that this is 
attributed to the fact that there are 75 more women 
students than men students living on campus. We 
interpret this statistic as a factor that directly affects 
coeds, intentionally or not. 

Isn't this problem visible to anyone besides the 
students? Isn't there some kind of procedure where the 
number of female to male students can be projected and 
accommodation be made, if a problem arises? 

What about coed rooms? If this privilege was kept on 
the upperclassmen level, consent from the students 
obtained prior to assigning rooms and a new set of rules 
made applicable to all residents, including mixed rooms, 
some kind of situation could be set up. 

It seems like the topic is constantly being eluded. We 
hear many reasons for not having a new dorm, including 




*<$* z^r^ar 






<°° A, 




. ' fold u%. 

-H :. c Jo*, 

£fk H red, c Jo*. 








A r x 


\°I aX 



est Vr c ' 


"...absolutely no new dorms due to demographic outlook 
for the next five years," (demographics meaning a study 
on how many college-age teenagers there will be in a five 
year period, or simply "...we do not want to build a dorm 
that will not have maximum occupancy."). 

So this is the plan. Clip out the cartoon and stick it on 
your doors, windows - any place where it can be seen by 
others. And keep it up until the Regents meet. It may no 
be a protest equal to those in other schools, but it's a 
least a way that you can participate in this issue. 


OA /f\ oon di 




In retrospect. . Charles Grogo 

Carte blanche unchecked 

Under scrutin y .. .Mike Robi 

Blue jean ambiguity 

Who wears the pants in 
your family? 

Considering that this is 
the eighties, probably each 
individual in your family 
wears jeans. But, as a 
traditional symbol of 
power-wielding ability, 
(feminists please excuse 
me), the dominant figure in 
your house, and my house, 
is usually good old dad. 

Well, since a tree grows 
in Brooklyn, I guess we 
shouldn't be too alarmed 
that there is a "lioness" in 
the White House. Or 
should we? 

Last week we saw the 
television special on former 
First Lady Betty Ford. It has 
always surprised me that 
we don't usually read or 
hear about how much 
character the First Lady 
possesses until her husband 
is out of office. Oh sure, we 
usually see the 

humanitarian side of each 
first lady, but we never see 
the "managerial, 

administrative, and 
influential side" of her, 
until her husband is out of 

In essence then, one 
could say that yes, we have 
always had a female 

president in the White 
House. The First Lady, 
Nancy Reagan, is stronger, 
more confident and savvier 
than when she first came to 
Washington six years ago. 
Instead of waiting for the 
"Old Gipper" to pull a 
miracle out of his hat, 
perhaps we should be 
rooting for "Gidget." I 
don't mean this in any 
derogatory way; I'm simply 
pointing out, that to many 
of the people across the 
U.S. and in Washington 
especially, it looks as if 
Nancy Reagan is more in 
control than her husband. 
If history repeats itself, then 
we will be looking upon 
Nancy Reagan as the new 
"Lady Bird Johnson." 

Lady Bird Johnson once 
observed that "the First 
Lady is, and always has 
been, an unpaid public 
servant elected by one 
person, her husband." 

The Iran-Contra affair 
probably has been the most 
taxing thing to come Mrs. 
Reagan's way, since the 
1981 assassination attempt 
on her husband. Since that 
time she has constantly 

been in the public's eye. 
She has devoted herself to a 
vigorous, nationwide 
crusade against drug abuse, 
growing in confidence and 
popularity along the way. 

For the past few days, the 
woman the Secret Service 
calls "Rainbow" has not 
been visible to Washington 
reporters. She is the 
"lioness," and her prey is 
anyone who hurts her 
husband. And she is more 
determined than ever to 
protect Ronald Reagan's 
well-being and insure, 
insofar as she can, his 

"Mrs. Reagan is treated 
with the kind of gingerly 
respect due a lioness," 
wrote Mona Charen, a 
former speech writer for 
the First Lady. "One 
admires its beauty, 
anticipates its desires and 
never, never gets it angry." 

By every account-even 
those of her enemies- 
Nancy Reagan serves her 
constituency fiercely and 

Muster all your strength 
"Gidget", there are rough 
waves ahead. 

The recent White House 
scandal, with its lies and 
cover-ups, deceit and 
ignorance, is more than a 
warning of incompetence 
in the presidency. It is an 
admonition to the people, 
that we can not trust this 
country to be sufficiently 
run by one man. 

Instead of statesmen, 
political power-hogs take 
the reins of the country, 
and lead it not in the way 
of the people, but in the 
way of re-election 

The Reagan 

administration should be 
thanked, however. It has 
allowed us to see clearly 
that administrations past 
and present have made a 
mockery and a game of 
U.S. economics, relations, 
and domestic and foreign 

And the joke is on us. 

We have allowed blind 
power to go unchecked, 
and the president's 
delegating to go too far. 
When even the president is 
not sure--or claims not to 
be sure--of the direction of 
his own foreign policy, our 
little red lights should be 

flashing to tell us 
something is terribly 
wrong in Washington. 

All of the confusion and 
denial during the Iran- 
Contra scandal is the 
product of sloppy 
management and too 
much power in the wrong 
places. It appears that the 
CIA is head of foreign 
policy-making, the 
national security advisor is 
curator of the Reagan 
Estate, and—does Mrs. 
Reagan really have that 
much power? 

Even the president's 
political strategists are 
muffing it. Reagan's 

Priceless image is in the 
ands of a crew notable 
for blowing it big: man- 
handling the 1986 Summit, 
Grenada, Lebanon, 
Nicaragua, and now this 
catastrophe. It is the 
nightmare for the 
president's scriptwriters, 
and they're having a hard 
time getting Reagan to 
look clean. Do we see the 
essence of what we have 

In this respect, the 
president's "apology" 
speech should be taken 

with a grain of salt. Not 
altogether negatively, but 
with healthy skepticism: 
chalk one up for the GOP; 
in all other ways, the plea 
is worthless. The American 
people no longer want 
presidents that look good 
on TV, we want substance 
and qualified leadership in 
the man that guides us into 
the future. 

But it is not the 
president who must 
reconcile himself to the 
people, it is we who must 
reconcile ourselves to 
participation in 

government. This means 
care in the way we choose 
our politicians, and in 
following their every 
move. It means letter- 
writing, and voicing our 
concerns to our 
congressmen. It is the 
country of the people, and 
the people are responsible 
for the president-an idea 
too long abandoned. 

In Washington, the 
teflon has been stripped, 
and the reflected image 
that can now be seen is not 
that of our president, but 
of ourselves. 

1 986-87 Echo Staff 

Editor-in-Chief: loanna Dacanay 

Managing Editor: Kirsten Brown 

News Editors: Michelle Villa,, Sonia Aguliar Mireles, and Monique Roy 

Opinion Editor: Charles Grogg 

Assistant Opinion Editor: Mike Robi 

Editorial Cartoonist: Greg Meyers 

Campus Lite Editor: Tamara Van Hoose 

Sports Editors: John Garcia, Karl Nilsson 

Calendar/Events Editor: Garnet Kim 

Staffwriters: Maral Amoghlian. lulie Clausing, Mimi Bahuth Greg Maw Kelly Bushell. leftrey Birk, Garnet 

Kim Kurt Lohse. Grant Elliott, foe Fuca, Lisa Saporita, David Siemiesz, Wayne Sacheh, Mullm Prince, lulie 

Donaldson, Danika Dinsmore, Xiao-Nan Liu. Mila Hiles 

Photo Editor: David White 

Photo Lab Director: Paul Holmes 

Photo Lab Assistant: Mark Horwitz 

Ad Manager: Wayne Sacheli 

Ad Layout: lim Molina-manager; lennifer Nelsen, Lisa Ritts. Mimi Bahuth-assistants 

Student Publications Commissioner: Camille Collins 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Typesetters: Suzanne Campbell, Karma Lively, Marni Spletter 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opinions 

of the Associated Students of the University. 

Editorials, unless designated, are the expression of the editorial staff .Letters to the Editor must be 

signed and may be edited according to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 


The CLU ECHO is the official student publication of California Lutheran University. 

Publication offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, 

California 91360. Business phone 493-3465. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 

4 opinion 

11 March 1987 

Guest edit orial.. Jeff Birk 

Double standards 

Guest editorial. ..Mark Storer 

It's right under your nose 

All of my life I have 
thought of myself as the 
average "boy next door," 
type of guy. Recent events 
of the past year or so have 
proven me wrong. Believe 
me, it took a long time 
before I decided to write 

A very close friend of 
mine, and I mean that, it is 
not me, who lives and 
works in the San Fernando 
Valley was addicted to 
cocaine. I didn't know 
what to do. He was always 
high. If it wasn't cocaine 

then it was alcohol. Not just 
a little beer. A lot of beer or 
whatever it was that was 
handy at the time. 

A few months ago my 
friend checked himself into 
a detoxification center. This 
place would help him get 
rid of his problem. You see, 
the night before he 
checked in, he assaulted a 
fellow human being to get 
money to buy some coke. 

My friend is now sober 
and much easier to get 
along with. Not to mention 
that he's a nice enough 

guy. He sat down one 
evening to figure out how 
much he'd spent on 
cocaine in 1986. The figure 
was $22,000. Since he only 
made $17,000 in 1986, he 
tried to figure out where 
the rest came from. This is 
the part where you get to 
use your imagination. 

It is time now for people 
to see this huge problem 
and to do something about 
it. It's been suggested that 
cocaine users are slowly 
trying to commit suicide. I 
happen to agree. 

fr yejj editQrioL.Eurvdice Prince 

Check out the library 

In following the 
headlines the last couple of 
months, you know that a 
black cloud has been 
hanging over Washington - 
the Iran-Contra affair. It is 
an ongoing scandal that is 
being played out day by 
day, through allegations, 
denials, conflicting 

evidence, resignations, and 
hearings. In many ways, 
one can't help but compare 
it to Watergate. 

Like Watergate, the Iran- 
Contra affair seemed to 
drag on and on, putting all 
of the Reagan 

administration's business in 
the back seat. It grew 
continually more complex, 
making it extremely 
difficult for the American 
public to make any kind of 
moral judgment about it. 

Still, even after The 
Tower Commission's 
Report, there exists many 
unanswered questions. 
Testimonies conflicted, not 
all the evidence was 
available, and it is possible 
that cover-ups have 
occurred. Like Watergate, 
the scandal will probably 
become another 

unanswered question in 
American history. 

What does all this teach 

us? To begin with, if you 
look at people's reactions 
to the event, you realize 

that the human species is 
very good at creating its 
own realities and seeing 
what it wants to see. 

People who do not like 
President Reagan have 
found a means of finally 
nailing him to the wall. 
Wild accusations and 
premature judgments were 

For those who support 
the Reagan adminstration, 
the reaction was "denial 
and defensiveness." Some 
offerred the excuse, "they 
all do it!" 

Americans have learned 
the hard way again that 
political rhetoric is not 
always worth the paper it's 
printed on. After all, was 
this not the president who 
denounced the Iranian 
government and said he 
would never deal with 

Yet, we must ask if it is 
possible for a person in 
power to maintain the 
ideals which they believe 
in. He is not the first 
president to find himself in 
a situation of deciding 

The students here find a 
lot of things to gripe 
about. Among their 
favorites seem to be 
tuition, Lil's, and parking. 
But recently I've heard 
complaints about the 
library. The main issues 
seem to revolve around the 
limited learning resources 
that are available, and the 
library hours. 

Some students may not 
remember the old library, 
which was located in what 
we now call the "adult 
center," but I have been 
here since 1983 and I 
remember it well. I also 
remember the book move 
(quite a gala event!) and 
how we all felt when our 
new Pearson Library 
opened for use. 

Since then, our library 
has set up a computer 
network, added Dr. Ken 
Harmaning to the staff as 
their computer/audio- 
visual expert, ordered 
countless new books, and 
set up private study rooms 
for our use. Although 
these resources are also 
available to the public, 
students always get 

The library staff works 
hard to make sure that 

everything is in order so 
that we can easily find the 

information we are 
looking for, and I have 
often seen the reference 
librarians go out of their 
way to help students 
research their projects. 

As for their hours, you 
can find them listed 
outside the library door. 
And if you're too lazy to 
walk down there, you can 
always give them a call. 
And if you can't do that, I 
can list the hours for you 
right here: 

M-Th 8:00-12:00 a.m. 
F 8:00-5:00 p.m. 

Sat. 10:00-4:00 p.m. 
Sun. 12:00-12:00 a.m. 

I happen to know that 
the Moorpark and 
Thousand Oaks libraries 
never stay open until 

I know there are 
probably better libraries 
somewhere, but ours is 
still improving. I can'1 
count the times that I have 
heard Mrs. Dalgleish say, 
"This is your library and 
you deserve to come 
first." And she's right, we 
do. So quit your griping 
and learn to appreciate 
what you've got. 

ECHO Letter Policy 

The Echo welcomes letters of divergent opinion. 
All letters must be signed with legitimate 
signatures. Letters to the Editor should usually be 
under 250 words, In good taste and free of 
libelous material. 

The editor reserves the right to edit letters 
without changing the context. 

Letters to the editor have a deadline of Friday, 5 
p.m. in the Echo box. 

Letters which contain charges of allegations 
against identifiable individuals or campus offices 
or campus organizations or campus clubs should 
be shown to the person or institution charged, 
and that person or institution shall be given the 
right to reply in the same Echo Issue. 

a. the reply must be submitted by 
Saturday, 5 p.m. in the Echo box 
or given to the editorial page 

b. the reply may only answer 
charges raised by the initial 

c. the reply may not exceed the 
length of the original letter 

Guest editorial. ..Deana Hi qht 

Top dollar for education 

Imagine the day when our generation might be 
discriminated against because of being deprived of a 
proper education. The Asian countries, who view 
education as a high priority, have come to dominate our 
most reputable schools, such as Stanford, Harvard, and 

Since the Reagan Administration cut the budgets for 

/~~l~L..^x:^ A& -~^ll- Since the Reagan Administration cut the budgets tor 

V^eieDiai mQ GXCGIienCG hl 8 her education, many college institutions have had to 

^ increase their tuition. It has not only been our university 

Dear Editor: 

We are proud to say that 
CLU is a liberal arts 
institution. Our courses are 
designed to enlighten us 
about the importance of 
being a well-rounded 
person with an emphasis 
on expression of our souls 
through art. Fortunately, 
we are afforded the 
opportunity to put this 
theory into practice in the 
Festival of Women in the 
Arts April 24th and 25th. 

I would like to encourage 
Cal Lutheran women to 
submit entries in the areas 
of: music, poetry/writing, 
drama, dance, and visual 

The entry deadline is 
Friday, March 20 Entry 
forms may be picked up at 
the Women's Resource 
Center, and questions 
answered by calling ext 


There has been some 
criticism that this is a sexist 
event, but let me ask how 
many female artists and 
composers come to mind 
before you think of Van 
Gogh, Picasso, Bach, 
Beethoven and Mozart? 
The festival is a celebration 
of women in the arts, with 
everyone encouraged to 
attend. The emphasis on 
women may be able to 
change when the role of 
women in the arts grows 

So don't be bashful 
ladies. This is your chance 
to display your talents even 
if you've never shared them 
with someone else before. 
Be brave and enter. 


Angela Ramsey 

being affected by this cut in budget. In the Los Angeles 
Times, it stated that Yale University will be increasing their 
tuition to close to $70,000 a year. 

What has happened to our values for a stronger nation? 
Education seems to be the only way of keeping up with 
the modernization of the rest of the world. People able to 
afford a decent education could probably better save the 
nation by supporting people on welfare. 

As stated in Newsweek (Jan. 12, 1987), "According to 
some studies, Japanese IQ's are estimated to be among 
the highest in the world, and illiteracy is almost 
unknown..." It also stated that the United States is in great 
need of regaining the edge on education it once had in 
the 19th century into the 20th. 

The benefits that the United States would reap from 
putting more money towards higher education would be 
greater than the benefits from money spent for nuclear 
arms. Our values in this country have changed quite a bit 
since the 1 9th century but we need to take a good look at 
what is ahead of us. Our future is dependent upon 
modernization and the advancement into a humane 
society. Both Socrates and Plato stated that "knowledge is 
virtue." Knowledge should be a prized possesson 
because it is good and leads to understanding and well- 
being. Why do our governments deprive us of the best 
education that we need in order to improve our nation 
and improve our world? 

between the lesser of two 

Another question 
America must ask is, how 
can we morally justify 
trading, selling, or giving 
arms to anybody? Often 
times, the arms are sold 
without great regard for 
what the buyer is doing 
with the weapons, and to 
governments that might 
better serve their countries 
by feeding the poor. 

The arms trade is to 
twentieth century 

American what the slave 
trade was to 17th century 
America: legal and 
profitable, yet something 
that many people do not 
feel proud of. 

In the end, the whole 
affair is judged by how you 
look at it. Were the people 
involved undermining the 
constitution or being 
unlawful for the sake of 
something they believed 
in? Perhaps both. 

The important question 
that now remains is, how 
well the administration will 
be able to make amends 
with a congress that must 
feel betrayed, and how well 
it will recover its credibility 
in order that it might lead 
this country. 

Guest editorial. ..Soma A q uilarMireles 

Do we want 
a change? 

I could not stay away from him any longer. I had seen 
him pace through the gym alone, standing out amongst 

'I thought you were just going to ask me what I was 
doing here," said Dave Kisor as we sat on a bench to 
have lunch together. And I asked him, but he didn't 

We were in the lunch break at Creative Options, "a 
day to celebrate women's worth," as Kathryn Swanson 
defines it. "A day for women," said the brochure this 
year. So what was Kisor doing here? 

Kisor said he is divorced, and there's something about 
his ex-wife that he'll never forget. Sometimes, she would 
not talk to him for no apparent reason. 

"What did I do?" he would ask. 

"You know what you did!" she would give as only 

"But I didn't know," said Kisor, "and that's the 
whole thing: Insight." He came to Creative Options last 
year, too. He said that he comes to learn how women 
think, not to air his own opinions. 

Later in the day, as I participated in two of the 
workshops, surrounded exclusively by other women, I 
asked myself what the event would be like if more men 

"Somebody said to me, 'He doesn't belong here/" 
said Pamela Nopar, a fifth-year student. Judy Soliz, a 
homemaker, said she was glad he came. Swanson said 
that men are welcome, but that if too many showed up 
"it would change the nature of the event." 

Finally, I agreed with Swanson. Creative Options 
would not be the same if it were not specially for 
women. I liked it the way it was. We women discussed 
"stuff" from our perspective in a freer way than if men 
had been present. Once Kisor may have learned 
firsthand what women say when they are by themselves, 
but many Kisor's would get an edited version. 

Yet I couldn't help but think how women would react 
if there were a "Creative Options For Men Only." We 
would probably accuse men of being chauvinists. 

Guest editorial. ..Mimi Bahuth 

i are a college student 

"Pornagraphy?" "Obstacle Coarse?" These are 
examples of misspelled words that I see on flyers and 
banners all over campus taped on the wall just as you 
enter inside of the cafeteria or on the windows of 
dorms. These flyers really show the visitors who take a 
tour of this campus a great impression of the student 
body. I get embarrassed when I see simple words on 
flyers misspelled. I say, before these people write these 
banners or flyers, they should check their dictionary on 
how to spell words. 

11 March 1987 

campus life 5 

Armed and dangerous! Nobody's going to 
mess with these guys - they're the real 
McCoys. David Breed, Russ Patterson, and 

Steve Faust are three of the culprits in the 
aqua wars, (photo by Chris Conrady) 

Beyond the blonde 

By Tamara Van Hoose 

Echo Campus Life Editor 

The other day I was 
watching one of those 
tedious television shows 
that are necessary to fill in 
the half-hour between the 
game shows and prime 
time. You know, the ones 
that have special bikini 
issues every night of the 
week? This particular 
episode dealt with 
(surprise!) women. But, not 
just any women, it dealt 
with blondes. Ah, yes, the 
glorious blonde. The one 
who has it all (at least 
materially). One thing I 

noticed during this show 
was that, despite all of the 
compliments the blondes 
received, not one of these 
was directed toward their 
intelligence. Sure, they 
were beautiful, they were 
thin, they were tan, but 
what of their brains? It was 
as if they were merely 
something to look at, and 
one wouldn't dream of 
having an intelligent 
conversation with any one 
of them. 

This brings me to the 
subject at hand -- why do 
we have a stereotype such 
as the "dumb blonde"? 


order your 
caps and gowns 

at the 

before March 27. 

What, exactly, is a "dumb 
blonde"? Is there 
something in the lack of 
coloring in one's hair that 
makes one less smart than a 
brunette or a redhead? 

Americans, in general, 
like to group people. 
Nobody is an individual. 
For example, all redheads 
have hot tempers, and all 
jocks are neanderthals, 
right? If you just nodded 
your head in agreement, 
you are guilty of 
stereotyping. (Shame on 
you!) One thing we seem to 
particularly enjoy doing is 
grouping people by their 
hair color -- thus, "the 
"dumb blonde". 

You may be askin 
yourself now, "how wou 
I recognize a dumb blonde 
if I saw one?" Well, 
according to the 
stereotype, the first hint 
should be her hair color. 
However, not all blondes 
are dumb. Take for 
example, Sandra Day 
O'Connor and Diane 
Sawyer, they are two of the 
most intelligent women in 
the United States today, yet 
they are both blonde. 
(Have I shocked you?) This 
fact seems to shatter the 
idea of the "dumb 

I am not sure how the 
phrase "dumb blonde" 
came into being, but I am 
pretty sure that the images 
portrayed by actresses 
Marilyn Monroe and Joyce 
Mansfield didn't exactly 
help the blonde women of 
the world to prove their 
intelligence. These two 
women weren't even really 
blondes! Nor were they 
really stupid, in fact, they 
were very intelligent. 

How does a "dumb 
blonde" act? As Don 
Henley said in his song 
"Dirty Laundry," "When 
the bubble-headed- 
bleached blonde comes on 
at five, she can tell you 
'bout the plane crash with a 
gleam in her eyes." (I thank 
you, Mr. Henley, for saying 
that I am insensitive as well 
as dumb.) 

I think, however, 
that what he was trying to 
say is that many blonde 
women seem to have an 
aura of naivete about them. 

They are certainly not 
"dumb," rather, they 
aren't "street wise". A true 
"dumb blonde" might plug 

Waterway to go! 

By Chris Conrady 
Echo Staffwritei 

Many of the residents of 
Conejo dorm have found a 
way to keep the heat of 
school cooled down 
Armed with their arsenal of 
various water weapons, 
members of the Old West 
dorm have been 

participating in an array of 
aqua battles that would 
appear to an outsider as an 
Atlantis version of the 
Hatfields and McCoys. 

Eric Riegert was the name 
that arose when the 
question of how this all 
started was asked. "He was 
the mystical instigator," 
said one of his old 
roommates, Russ Patterson. 
"He would go down the 
hall opening doors and 
squirting the unsuspecting 
occupants at random," 
stated Patterson. David 
Breck, another roommate, 
said, "We weren't even 
safe from him. In the 
middle of the night, he 
would, out of nowhere, 
attack us with his water 
guns. But now he is married 
and he's left his squirt guns 
with his bachelor life, back 
at the dorm." Steve Faust is 
the remaining roommate 
who arrived when Riegert 
departed. Faust came to 
school prepared, sporting 
two battery-powered 
Rambo water machine 

But he isn't the only one. 
"Across the hall is where 
the heavy artillery is," said 

Upon entrance to that 
room one realizes that they 
are serious water warriors. 
When asked about the 
r wars, Wayne Sacheli 
and Jim Buchner both had 
evil looks in their eyes and 
mischievous grins on their 
faces. Ross Thayer is the 
third in the trio of water 
warriors and armed with 
their high pressure fire 

a wet electrical cord into a 
socket if asked to. She 
might stick her finger into a 
boiling pan of chocolate to 
see if it's hot yet. She might 
write a paper about "dumb 
blondes" even if she knows 
that it may incriminate her. 

In conclusion, then, a 
"dumb blonde" is a 
woman who acts silly or 
naive, at least according to 
the norms set by the rest of 
American society. She is 
more likely to forget where 
she left her car than where 
she left her car keys. She is 
the one most likely to 
answer a rhetorical 
question in class. She is the 
person all other people 
love to make fun of, the 
one who is the most fun to 
pick on, and yet thee. 
to get along with. 

So, next time you are 
sitting in your overstuffed 
easychair, munching on 
gourmet popcorn, drinking 
your favorite diet soft drink, 
and watching a dozen 
blondes parade around on 
your television screen 
wearing scanty bikinis, 
don't forget - these women 
do have brains. There is 
much more to them than 
the cameras show. They 
have been getting a bad rap 
all along. 

They are taken for 
granted in our granted in 
our "intellectual" 

American society. They are 
underrated and 

overexposed. But, they are 
learning to live with it - for 

extinguish?rs, army helmet 
and goggles, they can cool 
down even the hottest of 
attacks. "We squirt people 
who walk by, the guys next 
door and, ot course, birds." 
said Buchner. "Scott, next 
door, retaliated by pouring 
a bucket of water under our 
door," said Sacheli. "He 
was mad because we 
drenced him in his room." 
Faust said, "Yeah, they may 
be the most heavily armea, 
but we're mobile." 

Why they had been 
doing this, was a question 
where almost all of those 
questioned responded that 
it is a good way to relax, let 
loose, get out your 
aggressions. "On a Friday, 
after classes are over, it is 
great to sit out on the 
balcony and just pick off 
people with the guns," 
stated Patterson. 

"The girls downstairs 
cheat," said Breck. "They 
use full cups of water." In 
response. Carmin Alfonso, 
one of the girls downstairs, 
said, "We use cups 

because they disarm us. 
They guys gang up on us." 
The girls aren't as heavily 
armed, with squirt bottles 
and Rambo guns but as 
Alfonso says, "we can still 
put up a good fight." 

Everyone involved ;is 
always alert. Scott Bagle,y, 
another student involved, 
was surprised by an attack 
late one night asleep in his 
bed, but he surprised the 
attackers when he pulled a 
Rambo gun from out of 
nowhere, and retaliated. 

The group is planning to 
unite in an unbeatable 
aqua attack force, thrusting 
fear and water to all they 
meet. "We're going to cool 
down 'hell dorm'," said 
Faust. "The 'ghetto' is 
going to get it too!" No one 
is safe from these hellions. 

"Everyone should be 
prepared," said Patterson, 
"even YOU!" With an evil 
gleam in his eye Patterson 
concluded by saying, "It's 
gonna be fun when it heats 
up around here." 

The Hatfields go after some "birds", - namely the 
McCoys. The balcony of Conejo's loft is a perfect launching 
pad for Wayne Sacheli and lames Buchner (photo by Chris 
Conrady) ^^^^^^ 


Eh Menehune ..- 

"Tanks eh lidat fo' da kine "note" las' week - for sure we go grinds, brah! 
No mo' Zippy's chili and rice, but how 'bout Penguins? 

-da 'nalo kid 

1 jianks lor listening and "drawing out" my stressful life!. more 


Pretty lady- 
I love von and want the whole world to know, but. ..when are we going 
Hard Rock Cafe? 

-Your Sweetie, Kmart Meanie 


10O proof - yeah yeahl Here s to surfing on moving vans. 

Space. Thing 1, Thing 2- 
P S. was great, thanx a lot for a great weekend. 

-The Big W. 

Flung 1- 
Thanx for the talk, we really should invest in a Jacuzzi. 

Birthday girl (Jenweenie)- 

1 month left - then off to Cuad. Party, Party, Paty. P.S. Don't beat the 


Beating otters? Out of the bush and into the pond, eh? You're sick! 


Hey Bwana- 

ne. in bush. Let's replace the battery in the elephant first though, 
ok? L>" you really think Marlon Perkins would approve ot such things? 

-A-team #2 

Woml ■ 

It's great to be back now it I can only gel back on track. I can't believe. I 
have the flu. Be nice or I'll give it to you with friends like you at home 
I U im i ■ mid i >'\ it feel alone. Time for some H.F.C Maybe it will even be 
on me. 


Forever Blondie- 
I'm Santa Barbara bound-need a rtdei 

To my Morongo Indian Bingo Buddies- 

... . i r lucky Dab-O-lnks for the next time! 

That's crazy, but.. Control. 

-Little One 
-Love U Guys, Trip 

Hey Mark- 
What about that pizza? 

tnow that I won't stop bugging you until you deliver. Guard those 

6 calendar 

// March 1987 


The calendar section is a new addition. 
We welcome comments, suggestions and 
submissions, j 

If you have any questions, just call in 
at -3558 andaskforGarnet Kim. 


If you call and no one is home, 
the Echo is at -3465 
on your telephone 


2 p.m. - Children's 
Theatre: The Frog 

3 p.m. Artist/Lecture 
Presents Dorothy 
Schechter in 
Concert, Forum 
5:30 p.m. -Campus 

8 p.m. -9:30 p.m. - 
Liturgical Dance 
Rehearsal, Forum 


10 a.m. - 
University Forum: 
Pulitzer Panel with 
Mike Peters and 
Martin Bernheiner, 

8 p.m. - Pulitzer 
Series, Forum 


10 a.m. - Chapel: 
Bishop Nelson 
Trout, Forum 

12 p.m.-1 p.m. 
-Good Nutrition on 
a Limited Budget, 
Women's Resource 

5 p.m. - Senate, 




8 p.m. - Pulitzer 
Series, Forum 


10 a.m. - Chapel: 
Muedeking, Forum 

5 p.m. - Senate, 

8 p.m. - Movie: 
Adios Guatemala - 
led by Donald 
Urioste, Forum 


St. Patrick Grams 
go on sale March 
12-16 Sponsored 
by Jr. Class 

12 p.m.-1 p.m. -An 
Reflection O'Lu, 
Women's Resource 

9 p.m. - Rejoice, 



8 p.m. - Room 
Feud - Sponsored 
by Soc/Pub 

9 p.m. - Rejoice, 


Biology Club 
Meeting, D-10 

8 p.m. - Lip Sync, 

Biology Club goes 
to Anza Borrego 
and Joshua Tree 
-More information: 
call Cathy at 


I ^1 1 a.m.-1 p.m. 

The Frog Prince, 
Little Theater 
6:30 p.m. - Movie: 
The Great Mouse 
Detective, Forum 
8 p.m. - Movie: 
Willy Wonka and 
the Chocolate 
Factory, Forum 
8 p.m. - Conejo 
Concert, Gym 


8 p.m. - 
Concert R.S.V.P. 
and the Trikes, 


8 a.m. - 5K 
Intramural Run 

1 1 a.m.-1 p.m. - 
Children's Theatre: 
The Frog Prince, 
Little Theatre 

• deadline for submissions to calendar page is Friday 5 p.m. in the Echo office. 

ents events events events ev 

"Good Nutrition" is the 

topic being presented by 
CLU nutritionist Pera 
Jambazian. The talk will be 
offered today from 12 noon 
to 1 p.m. in the Women's 
Resource Center. Bring 
your lunch! 

Planned Parenthood of 
Los Angeles will be 
presenting a program on 
"Sexuality and 

Responsibilities" March 12, 
from 7 to 10 p.m. in the 
auditorium of Agoura High 

The program will feature 
actress Ruth Peebles, 
moderator, and David 
Grimes, USC professor, Dr. 
Marilyn Solomon, KCOP- 
TV director of 

communications, and Dr. 
Shirley VanLieu, 

psychologist, as panelists. 

Topics of discussion will 
range from how to talk to 
teenagers about sexual 

responsibility, AIDS, to 
teenage pregnancy. 

The program is open to 
the public free of charge. 
Contact Shirley Lundeen, 
Health Services, for 
in formation. 

A three-night rapid 
reading seminar is 

available to the campus 
community through the 
Learning Assistance Center 
(LAC) beginning March 12. 

The seminar, continuing 
March 19 and 26, will be 
held from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. 
all three nights in the LAC 
classroom in the Pearson 

Cost for the seminar is 
$25. For more details 
contact the LAC at ext. 
3260, or drop by the center 
and register. 

Saturday, March 14, at 8 
p.m. in the CLU gym is 
slated for the Conejo 
Symphony Orchestra 

concert featuring Russian 
violinist Mischa Lefkowitz. 

Further information may be 
obtained by calling the 
Symphony office, 
4 95-7582. 

The Ventura County 
Hunger Coalition invites 
you to a panel presentation 
focusing on "Ventura 
County Helps Halt 

The Forum will be held 
on March 28, from 7-8:30 
p.m. at F.O.O.D. Share Inc. 
(the county food bank), 
located at 4156 N. 
Southbank Dr., Oxnard, 
C A...647-3945. 

Scandinavian Festival: 

Yah! Dis vill be the best 
ever. ..mark your calendars 
now for Saturday, April 4, 
begining at 10 a.m. Lefse, 
forkdancing, puppets, 
exhibitors, smorgasbord, 
musicians, arts & crafts, etc. 
For more information call 
ext. 3151. 

Movie Schedule 

14 6:30 pra The Great House Oetcctlve 
8 pa Willy Wonka 1 The 
Chocolate Factory 
3g I't li'fm The Stunt Kan 
27 8 t 10 pa Aliens 


3 8 I 10 po Crocodile Dundee 


1 8 p« Children of a Lesser Cod 

9 8 p" The Morning After 

15 « 16 8 pn Ferris Bueller's Day Off 

All oOYles Hill be shown tn the F-reus- 
Brandt Forun. Adnisslon Is II. 00 with 
CLU 1.0. . J2-00 without. 

Last Day 

Tuesday, March 1 7 is the 
last day to get your 
picture taken for the 

Seniors 8 a.m.-12 p.m. 
Underclass 1-5 p.m. 

Comm. Arts Students 

The Comm. Arts association is 
now offering advice regarding 
declaring a major, classes, and 
scheduling. Interested students 
can contact Sharon Calver or 
Muffin Prince at ext. 3581. 

npmr^nnnnmi ■ lUIUUHJUH nwnwrwi 


MARCH16-17, 198 7 


The International 
Student Club 

outside the cafeteria on 
March 17 in the glory of 

St. Patrick 
Don't miss the goodies! 

11 March 1987 

sports 7 

Third baseman Mike Kusmuk 
eagerly awaits anything that comes his way. 
Against Christ College last Wednesday 

Kusmuk went 4 for 5 and had 5 RBIs, as the 
Kingsmen won, 20-6. (photo by Chris 

Women squeak by Regis, 5-4 

By John Neumayr 

Echo Staffwriter 

Balmy breezes and warm 
sunshine set the stage for 
the women's tennis team 
March 3 as they defeated 
Regis College of Denver, 
5-4. The freshman team of 
Elizabeth Bosley and Beth 
Kammerer came from 
behind to take the deciding 
match giving the Regals the 

"We've concentrated a 
lot on doubles play 
because that is what is 
needed to win a match," 
said Paul "Bowie" Hahn, 
the Regals' coach and 
motivator. "Even though 
the match was non- 
conference, it was still 
important because it was a 
huge confidence builder." 


By Erin Schmidt 

Echo Staffwriter 

For the last few Sundays, 
men's 5 on 5 intramural 
basketball has been going 
on in the gym, and it has 
been very competitive. Last 
Sunday, the play-offs were 
held. They were single 
elimination, so that meant a 
do-or-die situation for all 
the teams. 

In the first round, the 
Administration Misfits 
defeated the Untouchables 
42-40, and the Bredds-K 
defeated the Waves 35-32. 

The next round followed 
with a win for Deception 
over Bredds-K, 40-32, and 
Speed defeated the 
Administration Misfits, 

In the semi-finals, Speed 
upset the number-two 
seeded Hoosiers by 12 
points, 42-30. Number-one 
seeded Varmint Poontang 
defeated Deception 39-31. 

The final game was a 
close one, and both Speed 
and Varmint Poontang 
were neck-and-neck the 
whole way through. Speed 
was led by Alan Moore 
with 1 7 points and Joe Fuca 
with 1 1 . Varmint Poontang 
had James Roach leading 
them with 16 points, and 
Karl Slattum was right 
behind him with 14. Speed 
defeated Varmint Poontang 
41-39, and earned the title 
of intramural champions. 

Number one singles 
player Amy Gebhardt took 
a win in three sets, 6-3, 4-6, 
6-1. Bosley took an easy 
victory with a score of 6-0, 
6-1 and Kammerer 
defeated her opponent in a 
three setter, 2-6, 6-2, 6-3. 

In doubles play, the 
team's strong point, Krist't 
Miller and Cathy Ellis 
stormed a victory, winning 
6-4, 6-1. Finally, winning 
the match for the Regals, 

Kammerer and Bosley 
came through with a score 
of 2-6, 6-2, 6-3. 

Co-Captain Miller 
commented, "Regis 
College is a lot better than 
they were last year; it was a 
tight match!" When asked 
wnether the team had a 
strategy, Kim Mcintosh 
cheerfully responded, 
"Each person has their own 
strategy even though 
obviously we want to win." 

Ten tracksters 
earn four first places 

By Karl Nilsson 

Echo Sports Editor 

Normally freshman 
athletes must struggle to get 
an opportunity to 
participate actively in a 
sport. However, that is not 
tne case with the women's 
track team. 

"The freshmen are really 
carrying the team," said 
coach Hector Nieves. 

Last Saturday, the Regals 
faced the University of 
Redlands and Westmont in 
a triangular meet. The 
hosting Redlands team won 
with 77 points, while 
Westmont accumulated 50 
and CLU had 43. The 
Regals had only 10 athletes 
entered and was stil able to 
capture four first-place 

Freshman Amy Rico won 
the 100 meters in 13.6 
seconds. Rico also ran in 

the 400 and 1600 relays, in 
which Cal Lu won two first 
place finishes. "Amy had a 
terrific meet," said Nieves. 

Also participating in the 
400 meters were Brenda 
Lee, Jennifer Larson, and 
Susan Bluhm. In the 1600 
meters, Lori Zackula and 
Elke Suess ran with Rico 
and Bluhm. Bluhm also 
won the 400 in 1:01.7 for 
the Regals. 

The Regals also had 
several runner-up placings. 
Lee had a 15-foot long 
jump, Terri Treichelt had a 
94.5 discus throw, Zackula 
finished the 200 in 28.2, 
Larson ran the high hurdles 
in 17.7 and Rico ran the 
200 in 28.2. 

Larson also took third in 
the 100, and Lee finished 
third in the 100 highs. 

"It was a fantastic meet," 
according to Nieves. 



tf c 



Y> sV 

All bad things end 

By John Garcia 

Echo Sports Editor 

If the saying is true that all 
good things must come to 
end, then what is said 
about the end of all bad 

Well, the baseball team 
ended their five game 
losing streak with a 
crushing defeat of Christ 
College, 20-6, last 
Wednesday. Freshman 
Dave Hallisey went 4 for 5 
and batted in three runs. 
One of his RBIs came on his 
first collegiate home run in 
the fourth inning. The 
second baseman also hit 
two doubles, both in the 
same inning. 

On the hot corner, Mike 
Kusmuk was especially hot, 
as he also went 4 for 5 with 
five RBIs. Two of those runs 
scored in the bottom of the 
sixth when Kusmuk's 
grounder to his Eagle 
counterpart was booted, to 

score Hallisey and Kevin 

Kusmuk started what 
became an eight run rally 
for the host Kingsmen. After 
Kusmuk was up, Chris 
Portis hit a homerun to give 
Cal Lu an 8-4 lead. Stacey 
Kruse walked, Brett Parker 
got on by another error by 
the third baseman, and 
then advanced a base on a 
wild pitch. 

When a routine fly ball 
by Kade Duey was lost in 
the sky, Kruse and Parker 
scored. Duey was brought 
around from second by 
Hallisey's second double of 
the inning. 

Kevin O'Neill came on in 
relief of Sean Wheelock in 
the top of the sixth to gain 
the victory. Wheelock was 
starting his first game as a 

In the eighth, Zack 
Lundin entered the game to 
close the door on the 


The previous day, March 
3, Cal Lu traveled to 
Newhall to face the 
Master's. The Mustangs 
took the home field 
advantage and won, 8-5. 

"Our pitching did 
credible and our defense 
seems to have gone on 
vacation," said head coach 
Al Schoenberger, after 
three errors led to 
unearned runs. 

Chris Vanole started and 
threw for three and two- 
thirds innings before being 
relieved by Jay Anderson. 
Anderson allowed only one 
hit before Gene McGary 
came on in the seventh to 

Friday the Kingsmen take 
their 3-6 record on the road 
to Claremont College for a 
2:30 p.m. game, men on 
Saturday they travel to 
Biola for a noon 

Athlete of the Week 

In tennis competition last 
week, Chris Croff did not 
allow his opponents a 
single set. Groff, the 
number one seed, beat his 
Pt. Loma challenger 6-0, 
6-1. In doubles he teamed 
with Mike Wendling for a 
6-2, 6-0 win. Against 
Westmont, Groff won 6-0, 
6-2, and again teaming with 
Wendling in doubles, he 
helped secure a 6-2, 7-5 
victory. Groff is 7-2 in 
singles competition this 
year, leading the Kingsmen 
to a 5-4 record. 

TODAY -3/11 

Men's Tennis vs. University of the 
Pacific, 2 p.m., Tennis Courts. 

TOMORROW - 3/12 

Softball vs. Azusa Pacific (DH), 2 
p.m., Gibello Field 

Women's Tennis vs. Christ College, 
2 p.m., Tennis Courts 

Friday -3/13 

Men's Tennis at Point Loma 

Nazarene, 2 p.m. 

Baseball at Claremont College, 2:30 


Saturday - 3/14 

Softball vs. Christ College (DH), 

noon, Gibello Field 

Men's Tennis at UC San Diego, 10 


Women's Track at Westmont 

Warrior Relays, 11 a.m. 

Baseball at Biola University (DH), 


Men and Women's Track at CSU 

Los Angeles Relays, noon 

Sunday - 3/15 

Intramural Softball, 1 p.m., North 

Monday - 3/16 

Men's Tennis vs. Emory University, 

2 p.m. Tennis Courts 

Golf at Cal State San Bemadino, 1 


Tuesday - 3/17 

Men's Tennis vs. Azusa Pacific, 2 

p.m., Tennis Courts 

Softball at CSU Northridge (DH), 

1:30 p.m. 

Next Wednesday - 3/18 

Baseball vs. Eastern Connecticut 
State U., 2:30 p.m., North Field. 

Do Something for Yourself!! 

Recruiting On Ca^JV-5. Sign-up in 
Weyerhaeuser -Mar. 13, 

^ S de Mar e i9 e 8:30-5 Sign-Up in Student 

Center ^-.miters Training - Mar. 

rS$2$ Sign^P nfstuden. Center 
- i on Fridays 

A»» in N l gre? rars CP&P Center 
Sponsored ^,narsCP& sern . nars 

KST&'or seminars continuing 

srtssSwi ,or ,he seniot 

seminars "LA.T.Lu^ 


Part Time - On Campus - 

Any new listing check daily for in the 

display case outside of the coffee shop 

Full Time - 

See "Current" F-T Book 


Production Manufacturing Supervisor 

Full training program 

Weyerhaeuser Paper Co., Santa Paula 

Associate Financial Analyst 

Unisys Corp, Camarillo 

Part Time - Off Campus - 

See "General" category: 

Receptionist Chiropracter's office 

under 3/2/87 

Sales Coordinator Interior Design Firm 

under 3/5/87 

Teller, 3/3/87 

Furniture re-finishing for antique dealer 

see 3/2/87 

Sales assistant IBM Corp. ($8-10 hr) 

possible summer full-time possibilities 

list 3/3/87 

Babysitting, tutoring, new listing 

8 sports 

7 7 March 7987 

Kingsmen win own relays 

By Larree Carnes 

Echo Stalfwriter 

Troy Kuretich reaches for a little bit more of his 2T 
5/8" in the long jump. He placed second in the Kingsmen 
Relays this past Saturday. CLU won the event and the meet. 
(photo by Paul Cordo n) 

"One of the finest efforts 
the Kingsmen team has 
displayed," was Coach 
Don Green's response to 
the Kiwanis Kingsmen 
Relays held last Saturday. 

The field events were 
held on the North Field and 
the running events were 
held on Camarillo High 
School's all weather track. 
The rubber track, 
according to some team 
members was an added 
plus to their performance. 

The meet was won by the 
Kingsmen with an overall 
score of 146 points. Second 
place went to Pomona 
Pitzer with a score of 84, 
and third to Biola who 
scored 30. Trophies were 
given by the secretary of 
the Kiwanis club. This 

victory marks the twelfth in 
a row in the annual meet 
for the Kingsmen. 

Many records were 
broken this weekend. 

The 400 meter relay run 
by Donald Price, Troy 
Kuretich, Anthony Hardy, 
and Noel Chesnut was one 
race that literally flew by. A 
new meet record was set at 
42.2 beating the previous 
record of 42.7. Trie four- 
by-200 meter relay record 
of 1:30.1 held by CLU since 
1973 was broken this 
weekend at 1:29.5, by 
Price, Kuretich, Hardy, and 

In the 440 meter shuttle 
hurdle, the record of 
1:01.9, was broken by 
Wayne Lilly, Tod Leavens, 
Lindahl Lucas, and Ty 
Wilcox, with a time of 

The action didn't stop 

there. The Kingsmen tied 
the NAIA sprint medley 
relay record of 3:34.8 held 
by Biola since 1972. The 
mile relay record of 3:25.9, 
also hela Biola since 1972, 
was just missed by the 
Kingsmen with a time of 

"It will be broken by the 
end of the season!" said 
Terrance Lee, one of the 
runners in that race. 

The Kingsmen took an 
overall second in the field 
events. The long jump was 
won by the Kingsmen with 
a total of 59 feet 1 1 and 5/8 
inches. The winning discus 
throw was 428 feet and the 
Kingsmen took second with 
a throw of 421 feet 4 and 
1/4 inches. The winning 
pole vault was 34 feet 6 

Green had predicted 
broken records in a 

pretrack meet interview. 

According to Green, 
each team member ran an 
average of four events 
throughout the day with 
only three practices in the 
past week due to the rain. 
With the many events ran 
by each individual and the 
small amount of practices 
they still had no problem 
not only winning but, 
winning in record time. 

Green feels that the team 
is running better relays with 
the help of his son, Don 
Green Jr., as the assistant 

The great Kingsmen 
performance last Saturday 
was one to be seen. "They 
seem to be right on 
schedule," said Green in 
regards to the teams 
physical strength and 
ability at the present time. 

Regals capture Redlands title Netters smash 

GSAC opponents 

By Marc Janssen 

Echo Staffwriter 

"This team always wants 
it," said coach Carey 
Snyder. Last week, the 
Regal Softball team got it, 
by taking first place in the 
University of Redlands 
Tournament, after a split of 
a doubleheader. 

The week began with a 
home doubleheader 
against UC San Diego on 
March 3. The first game 

passed quickly with the 
Regals on top, 11-2. The 
runs trickled in in the third 
and fourth innings, but 
when the Regals batted in 
the sixth, the trickle was 
turned into a downpour as 
the team scored six times. 

"They walked too 
many." explained Snyder. 

Lightning pitches from 
the hand of DeeAndra 
Pilkington shut the San 
Diego offense down. 

In the second game, the 

Regals did not tare so well, 
as they went down to 
UCSD, 4-2. 

The teams went even 
through the first three 
innings, but in the fourth 
San Diego scored four 
quick runs, a lead the 
Regals could not break. 

"We stranded too many 
people on base, that's what 
killed us." reflected 
Snyder. In the final innings, 
the Regals battled to regain 
lost runs but luck was not 



March 3 at The Master's 

Cal Lutheran 000 021 002 5 5 3 

The Master's 000 602 00X 8 9 1 

Vanole, Anderson (4), McCary (7) and Wynn; 
Taylor, Mayr, (7), and Mutz. WP-Taylor. LP- 
Anderson. 2B-CLU: Wynn. Masters: Hernandez, 
Reyes. 3B-CLU: Kusmuk. 

March 4 vs Christ College 

Christ College 000 040 200 611 4 

Cal Lutheran 210 108 80X 20 21 2 

Miller, Hansen (5), Hantula (6), and Miffun; 
Wheelock, O'Neill (6), Lundin (8), and Wynn, 
Osborn (8). WP-O'Neill. LP-Hansen. 2B-CC: 
Miller; CLU: Kade Duey, Hallisey 2, Kruse, 
Kusmuk. 3B-CLU: Cataffo, Rothe. HR-CLU: 
Hallisey, Portis. 

Men's Tennis 

Mar 3 vs Point Loma Nazarene 
Cal Lutheran 9, Point Loma 
SINGLES:Groff (CLU) def. Howe, 6-0, 6-1; 
Wendling (CLU) def. Finger, 6-2. 6-2; Midtbo 
(CLU) def. Murdock, 6-0, 6-3; McLaughlin (CLU) 
def. Vinson, 6-0, 6-4; Mevik (CLU) def. 
Takashima, 6-0, 6-0; Nelson (CLU) def. Cole, 6-1, 

DOUBLES: Croff Wendling (CLU) def. Howe- 
Finger, 6-2, 6-0; Midtbo-Mevik (CLU) def. 
Murdock-Vinson, 6-3, 6-2; McLaughlin-Thomas 
(CLU) def. Takashima-Cole, 6-0, 6-1 . 

Mar 4 vs Westmont 

Cal Lutheran 7, Westmont 2 

SINGLES: Groff (CLU) def. Tormey, 6-0, 6-2; 

Nations (W) def. Wendling, 4-6, 6-4, 6-0; Midtbo 

(CLU) def. Grubb, 6-2, 6-3; Eubank (W) def. 

McLaughlin, 6-3, 6-4; Thomas (CLU) def. B. 

Smith, 6-1, 6-1; Mevik (CLU) def. G. Smith, 4-6, 

6-1, 6-3. 

DOUBLES: Groff-Wendling (CLU) def. Tormey- 

Nations, 6-2, 7-5; Midtbo-Mevik (CLU) def. 

Eubank-Rapp, 7-5, 6-2; McLaughlin-Thomas 

(CLU) def. G. Smith-Grubb, 6-0, 6-4. 


Mar 7 at University of Redlands Tournament 
vs La Verne 

Cal Lutheran 120 100 4 7 

La Verne 000 000 4 1 

K. Peppi and Rupe; Synder and Tazlungen. WP- 
K. Peppi. LP-Synder. 

Vs. Redlands 

Cal Lutheran 002 010 2 5 6 

Redlands 000 001 12 5 4 

Pilkington and Rupe; Freeman and Davis. WP- 
Pilkington. LP-Freeman. 2B-Redlands: Davis. 
3B-CLU: Ingram. 

vs UC San Diego 

Cal Lutheran 102 340 1 1116 

UC San Diego 001 000 19 1 

K. Peppi and Rupe; Hammett, Spillman (6) and 
Villarino. WP-K. Peppi. LP-Hammett. 2B-CLU: 
Rupe 2, K. Peppi 3B-CLU: Rupe. 

Mar 3 vs UC San Diego 

(first game) 
UC San Diego 000 001 1 2 5 

Cal Lutheran 000 146 X n 5 3 

Stelman and Hammett; Pilkington and Rupe. 
WP-Pilkington. LP-Stelman. 3B-CLU: Pilkington. 

(second game) 
UC San Diego 000 400 4 5 5 

Cal Lutheran 000 01 1 2 3 

Hammett and Valarino; Wolfe, K. Peppi (4) and 
Rupe. WP-Hammett. LP-Wolfe. 

Women's Tennis 

Mar 3 vs Regis College 

Cal Lutheran 5, Regis College 4 

SINGLES: Gebhardt (CLU) def. Bouvier, 6-3, 4-6, 
6-1; Telling (R) def. Mcintosh, 6-3, 6-3; Schaefer 
(R) def. Ellis, 6-4, 6-4; Bosley (CLU) def. Hansen, 
6-0, 6-1; Wohlrab (R) def. Miller, 6-3, 6-2; 
Kammerer (CLU) def. Love, 6-2, 6-2. 
DOUBLES: Bouvier-Telling (R) def. Gebhardt- 
Mclntosh, 0-6, 6-2, 7-5; Miller-Ellis (CLU) def. 
Schaefer-Wohlrab, 6-4, 6-1; Kammerer-Bosley 
(CLU) def. Hansen-Love, 2-6, 6-2, 6-3. 

with them as only two were 

Rain did not dampen the 
Regals as they bulldozed 
their way to the top of the 
Redlands Tournament. 

La Verne was the Regals 
first victim. After a six hour 
rain delay, Kim Peppi took 
the mound and pitched a 
four-hitter, and the first 
opponent went down, 4-0. 

Pitching was the key 
again as the Regals downed 
their next opponent, 
Redlands, 5-2. Pilkington 
threw a five-hitter, eight 
strikeouts and no walks to 
fortify the defense. 

Killy Ingram batted in 
three of the Regals runs, 
two of them with a seventh 
inning triple. 

The last game found the 
women smashing a familiar 
UCSD, 11-1. 

The game, played in the 
rain, was all offensive. 
Catcher Teri Rupe went 4 
for 4 including two 
doubles, a triple and two 
runs batted in. Ingram 
helped with three hits and 
two RBIs. Judy Killpack, 
Ann Swinehart, Jamie 
Sharp, and Pappi all added 
two nits each. 

The Regals played 
Redlands twice on Sunday. 
The first game handed the 
ladies their first and only 
defeat of the double 
elimination tourney, 2 to 1. 

But, in the championship 
game they had to face 
Redlands again. This time 
with far more profitable 
results, as the Bulldogs 
went down, 5-3. 

By Karl Nilsson 
Echo Sports Editor 

Victory was the word for 
the men's tennis team last 
week. On Tuesday, March 
3, point Loma Nazarene 
was the victim of a 9-0 
defeat by the Kingsmen. 
Westmont suffered a 7-2 
loss to the Cal Lu netters 
the following day. 

After yielding to the 
nationally ranked 

University of Redlands, on 
Feb. 27, the Kingsmen 
easily picked apart the 
weaker foes. 

Point Loma was not even 
allowed a single set in the 
match. The Kingsmen's 
number one player, Chris 
Croff, was victorious 6-0, 
6-1 in his singles match and 
combined with Mike 
Wendling, who won his 
singles match 6-2, 6-2, for a 
6-2, 6-0 doubles triumph. 

In the number three spot, 
Truls Midtbo swept, 6-0, 
6-3, while teaming with 
Hans Allan Mevik, who 
handled his opponent 6-0, 
6-0 in singles, to win 6-3, 
6-2. As a team this season 
the Norwegians improved 
their record to 3-0. 

Also in the Pt. Loma 
match, John McLaughling 
and Chad Nelson won their 
singles competition. Jon 
Thomas was paired with 
McLaughlin to account for 
the final point in doubles. 

"We just kind of thrashed 
them, tossed them around 
a little bit," said Coach 

John Siemens. "It was 
embarrassing. What can I 

The Kingsmen continued 
their success the next day 
against the Westmont 
Warriors. After beating the 
Warriors at Westmont, 6-3, 
on Feb. 19, the Kingsmen 
were expecting an easy 
victory. Following that 
match, John McLaughlin 
predicted, "We should 
beat them (Westmont) 
8-1." Mclaughlin was 
close, as Cal Lu won 7-2. 

Groff raised his season 
record in singles 
competition to 7-2 as he 
took a 6-0, 6-2 victory. Also 
the Groff-Wendling duo 
won their doubles match, 
6-2, 7-5. In singles, 
Wendling struggled with 
his warrior opponent, 
finally losing, 6-4, 4-6, 0-6. 

Midtbo and Mevik were 
both successful in singles, 
while once again winning 
in doubles, 7-5, 6-2. 
McLaughlin lost his singles 
match, 3-6, 4-6, but paired 
with Thomas to score in 
doubles competition. 

The Kingsmen, now 5-4 
on the season, were 
scheduled to face 
Northridge on March 5 but 
the match was rained out. 

Today the netters close 
out tneir six match 
homestand against the 
University of the Pacific at 2 
p.m. On Friday, they travel 
to Pt. Loma and they finish 
off the week at UC San 
Diego on Saturday. 

open GSAC 

the Regals 
play as they 
host a double header 
against Azusa Pacific at 2 

Attention All Clubs 
And Organizations 

We Need Group Photos For the 

1986-87 Yearbook 

Contact Mary (3637) 

Karen (3559,3464) 

For More Info 




Penguin's frozen yogun tastes just 
like ice cream. But it has less than Vi 
the calories. So visit Penguins soon. 
And use this coupon for any small, 
medium or large cup of yogurt. 


Intramural Deadline 

Sign-ups for women's Intramural 
soccer and co-ed softball end today 

sign-up in the cafe or call Carrie Brown 



77 Rolling Oaks Dtfve • Sulle 103 • Thousand Oaks. CA 9 1360 • (805)496-1834 

CLU Student Membership Special 
Beginning March 15th through April 30th, 
we are offering a discounted club 
membership to the first 250 CLU students 
to enroll. Normally, our initiation fee is 
$75.00, but for this time only it is being 
reduced to $27.50 plus our dues of $17.50 
per month. Your student identification 
will be requested. 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 


Vol. XXVII No.16 

Peters leaves 
crowd rolling 

By Monique Roy 

Echo Staflwriter 

"I found it very interesting, "said Karl Nilsson, Echo 
Sports Editor, about the presentation that Mike Peters 
gave at the Pulitzer Symposium Monday night. "I learned 
some very important information, jane Pauley doesn't 
wear a bra." 

Peters, syndicated cartoonist, had the crowd rolling in 
laughter at his caricatures and cartoons that he brought to 
the Preus Brandt Forum. Peters began by tracing his 
innocent beginnings back to the Catholic military high 
school he attended. 

"It was great," said Peters. "In high school the teachers 
hated me because I was the class cut-up, and then they 
invite me back because they think I'm a big hotshot, 
winning the Pulitzer prize." 

"The best part," continued Peters, "was that my English 
teacher hated me. He always told me, 'Just remember, 
Mr. Peters, that you can't spend your entire life drawing 

Oh, but he has. Appearances on the Today Show (he 
shared his experiences about Jane Pauley and the other 
commentators with the audience) are just a part of this 
man's life. 

Jimmy Carter winning the 1976 election was shown by 
the White House with its columns replaced by teeth. 
Peters said that it is the cartoon that he is most frequently 
asked for copies of and amazingly it took him only 24 
minutes to do. It was a replacement for another which he 
had done that the editor of his paper wanted redone. 

Peters is probably best known for his syndicated 
cartoon strip, Mother Goose and Grimm. Peters 
commented that he gets his ideas for the strip from the 
way that dogs act naturally. 

"I've always wanted to draw him with one leg sticking 
but there are some things you just can't do in a 
syndicted strip," said Peters. 

"One time, I drew Grimm drinking out of the toilet and 
I got thousands of letters saying 'You can't show him 
doing that! That's terrible!'" said Peters. 

ICSN seeks to 
spread its domain 

By Shenandoah M. Cale 

E cho Staifwriler 

Bringing the sanctuary 
movement to interested , 
Southland college 

campuses was the subject 
of a recent gathering of the 
Inter Campus Sanctuary 
Network (ISCN). Meeting at 
the Pasadena home of 
Pitzer College student Noel 
Rodriguez, this unique 
group initiated and 
organized a program to 
expand its role as a network 
of volunteer college 
students working in the 
sanctuary movement. 

The meeting was 
attended by Cal Lutheran 
students Kristy Aguirre, 
Laurie Campbell, Roni 
Cleland, Shenandoah Gale, 
Monica Johnson, Jennifer 
Simpson, Michelle Small 
and Tsuyoshi Usami. 

They became involved 
with ICSN through the 
Central American Task 
Force, a sanctuary group 
established on this campus. 
The task force supports 
ICSN, volunteers time to 
other refugees, helps 
organizations and educates 

the college community on 
refugee issues. 

"I'm a member because I 
see the problem refugees 
are having and I also see a 
way to meet their needs. 
ICSN is a step in the right 
direction," said Jennifer 
Simpson, chairperson of 
the campus Lord of Life 
Church Council. 

Campbell added, "At the 
meeting, I felt as if I stepped 
back into the 1960's 
because we are a grassroots 
movement. There was a fire 
in the fireplaces, Bob Dylan 
music playing, and people 
sharing ideas and beliefs. 
We accomplished a lot and 
established unity with other 

Cal Lutheran became 
involved with ICSN in 
January of 1986. Students 
Jim Lapp and Ron Voss 
took an Interim class 
concerning immigrants and 
started reading about the 

It was during these 
readings that Lapp 
stumbled upon ICSN. "It 
was Jim who made all the 
necessary contacts. We 

March 18, 1987 

Greg Meyers, Echo Editorial Cartoonist, shows off his 
new prize possession - a personal cartoon made for him by 

Pulitzer prize winner Mike Peters, (photo by David White) 

showed up at the next Its activities include: 

scheduled meeting and Cal financially supporting the 

Lutheran has been involved safehouse, organizing a 

ever since," said Voss, network of campuses in 

active member of ICSN and which support contacts for 

the Cal Lutheran Central these refugees can be 

American Task Force. made, and providing an 

The network is the only educational network for the 

student organization of its participating campus 

kind in the United States. communities. 

The ICSN was officially 

formed in May of 1985. It The current goal of the 

began with phone calls organization is to open an 

between UCLA and additional or bigger 

Pomona students safehouse than the current 

concerned about the three-bedroom house in 

sanctuary movement. use. To do this, ICSN 

A meeting was held over members need and plan to 

the summer of 1985 to get additional schools into 

strengthen the group, the network. They recruit 

Today the network by sending a team of 

includes: Pomona-Pitzer representatives to make 

Colleges, UCLA, and presentations at campuses 

California Lutheran interested in becoming part 

University. of the network. 

Japan dares America to fight back 

By Mary Hekhuis 

Director of Public Information 

"The competitive 
challenge we face is very 
real," stated Dr. Peter 
Cannon, Vice President fori 
Research and Chief) 
Scientist of Rockwell 
International Science 
Center, to nearly 300 
persons gathered March 
5,1987 for the 17th annual 
Mathews Business 

Management Forum. 

Keynoting the Forum on 
the topic: "Japanese 
Response," Cannon 

saia the United States is 
currently in a new area of 
global competition and 
"Japan is only one of the 
many nations to take over 
increasing world markets. 
Japan and the Pacific Rim 
countries present us with a 

challenge that ranges from 
high tech to agriculture to 
super computers." 

In meeting the Japanese 
challenge, Cannon 

decried those in his country 
who would try to shield 
domestic markets through 
tariffs and other 


If trade barriers are used, 
they should be specific and 
temporary and used only to 

obtain reciprocal trading 
agreements, Cannon 

remarked. "It would be 
suicide to cut ourselves oft 
from world trading 

He went on to say that if 
the United States is to 
retain its leadership in the 
world it must examine its 
educational system and 
seek to improve it. 

Rotary paysiBakken's 
full ticket to Germany 

Heidi Bakken, a senior at California Lutheran University, 
has been awarded the Rotary Graduate Scholarship for the 

Bakken V wil'l use the award to study at the University of 
Hamburg in Germany. A German major at CLU. she plans to 
continue her study of the language in addition to taking art 
and education classes. 

A charter member of the Rotaract Club Bakken was 
sponsored by the Conejo Valley Rotary Club of which 
PVeben Jensen is International Committee Chairman, She 
competed with other aspirants in District number 524 which 
streches from San Luis Obispo to Bakersfield and includes 
over 50 Rotary clubs. , 

According to Bakken, nine were chosen rom a field of 22 
candidates. The award covers all expenses for tuition, round 
trip air fare, and room and board. 
"Bakken is a good student with high potential, 
commented Dr. Walter Stewart, Chairman of the Foreign 
Languages Department, "who should do excellently in any 
field of endeavor she chooses." . j « 

Excited at the prospect of studying abroad for a year, 
Bakken said, "I hope to learn the language better, and to 
learn about their educational system so that I will be able to 
apply what I discover in my leaching." 

When she returns, Bakken plans to study tor a fifth year at 
Cal Lutheran to earn her California Teaching Credential with 
the ultimate aim of teaching kindergarten or the elementary 

8f At CLU she has been active as president of Alpha Mu 
Gamma, the foreign language honorary a senator-at-large 
for the Associated Students of CLU, social publicity chairman 
for the Associated Women Students, and secretary for two 
vears and chairman of the international committee of the 
Rotoract Club. In addition, she is the departmental assistant 
[in German. She has served the Lord of Life student 
'congregation by working on committees and conducting 
Bible studies. , 

2 news 

78 March 1987 

Music from Russia, with love 

By Matt Burgess 

Echo Staffwriter 

Mischa Lefkowitz, Soviet 
trained and world 
renowned violinist played 
with the Conejo Symphony 
Orchestra, conducted by 
CLU music professor Elmer 
Ramsey, last Saturday in 
the gym. 

The concert was the 
fourth out of five to be 
performed this school year 
by the Thousand Oaks 
based group and featured a 
wide variation of music. 

'The concert went very 
well and was very 
inspiring," said Lefkowitz, 
"the concerto I performed 
is a very exotic but 
neglected work and I 
wanted to bring it back to 
the attention of the 


The name of this piece if 
'Concerto for Violin and 
Orchestra,' written by 
Ernest Bloch (1880-1959). 
Lefkowitz recorded this 

multi-styled work in 1985 
with the London 
Philharmonic Orchestra. 

"It was very exciting to 
perform with such a fine 
orchestra," said Lefkowitz 
who also brought a wide 
background into last 
week's performance. 

Lefkowitz has received 
various awards in this 
country as well as others. 
At the 1983 International 
American Music 

competition he won a 
bronze medal which was 

joined one year later by a 
'First Prize in French Music' 
awarded by world 
renowned violinist and 
teacher Yehundi Menuhin 
of the Menuhin school of 
music in London. 

"It was a pleasure 
preparing and performing 
the concert with such a fine 
musician," said Ramsey. 
"Lefkowitz is one of the 
finest young talents playing 

Ramsey has been at this 
University since 1965 and 


with the Conejo Symphony 
Orchestra since 1966. 
Having served as 

conductor for such artists 
as David Soul, William 
Conrad and Julie Andrews 
as well as the Los Angeles 
Music Commission and 
Twentieth Century Fox 
Studios, he leads the 87 
piece symphony through 
their twenty-sixth season. 

Born and raised in Riga, 
Latvia, the then 17-year-old 
Lefkowitz was admitted to 
the Moscow Conservatory 
to study two years with 
world traveled violinist 
Lenoid Kogan. Following 
that, he studied under 
Henri Temianka and two 
leading violinists in this 

"It was an honor to 
perform with such a gifted 
professional," said 
freshman Kevin 

Quaintance, percussionist 
in the Conejo Symphony 

Ahmanson grant builds up Science Center fund 

By Charles Grogg 

Echo Opinion Editor 

A $500,000 grant will be 
given by The Ahmanson 
Foundation of Los Angeles. 
It will go towards 
construction of the new 
Science Center, following 
ground breaking, which is 
tentatively set for April 4. 

The announcement from 
the foundation came 

University's request, 
bringing the total fund to 
$3.85 million. The 
remainder of the $4.5 
million fund-raising goal 
"should be received by 
September 30," said 
Norman Lueck, Capital 
Campaigns Director. 

The "Called to 
Excellence" campaign, 
started about five years ago 
for the renovation and 

February 12, honoring the creation of school facilities, 

Fargo scholarship 
is for Conejo history 

By Greg Maw 

Echo Staffwriter 

Donna Fargo had a great 
love for the Conejo Valley. 
It is in this spirit that the 
Donna Fargo Memorial 
Scholarship is based. 

Although she had no 
official capacity with the 
University, Fargo watched 
Cal Lutheran grow along 
with the Valley. "For 
someone who loved the 
Conejo Valley as much as 
she aid, it is a privilege for 
this institution to 
memorialize her, as well as 
the Conejo Valley," said 
Delia Greenlee, director of 
grants and scholarships. 

In order to be eligible for 
the award, a project must 
be completed by one or 
more students that deals 
with the study and 
preservation of the history 
of the Conejo Valley. Any 
medium is acceptable, 
including art, drama, 
literature, and research. 

Greenlee stressed that 
quality is the key for the 

$1000 award, and if there 
are no projects of a high 
enough grade, that the 
award would be combined 
with next year's allotment. 
"It must be something that 
Donna would have been 
proud of." 

Last year, the winning 
team of Stephanie Sawvell, 
Nancy Lakotas, and J.D. 
Gerlach combined their 
efforts to complete the 
videotape entitled "Conejo 
Valley-A Future in the 
Making," which is available 
in the library. 

Greenlee says that a 
faculty recommendation is 
helpful on the project. All 
project proposals must be 
submitted to the 
Developmental office by 
April 1, while the project 
due date itself varies with 
the type of proposal. The 
project(s) will be judged by 
a committee of three, two 
of which are faculty 
members. The winner will 
be announced on Honors 

had currently listed on its 
agenda the Science Center. 
The Ahmanson Foundation 
previously gave one-half of 
a million dollars for 
construction of the new 
library and Preus-Brandt 

The Board of Regents will 
set the official date for 
ground breaking in its 
March 21 meeting. 
Presently, a contractor is 
seeking sub-bids for the 
project, and Lueck 
anticipates the Center's 
completion about Fall, 

Plans for the Science 
Center come after 
considering the 700 
students enrolled in science 

courses, and the 100 
natural science majors. 

The new 30,000-square- 
foot facility, which will' sit 
behind Nygreen Hall, 
houses classrooms and 
laboratories for biology, 
chemistry, and geology, 
and includes a 100-student 
capacity lecture hall each 
department will share. 

Lueck said, "The Center 
addresses our commitment 
to the education of our 
students at a time when 
advances in science are 
critical to the growth and 
development not only of 
Ventura County and 
California, but the United 



Save Your Smile g 


Get Acquainted Offer 

$25°° °V&% 

Union plant and MedlCel . . ?' 
accaptad Includes 

• Exam * Regular Cleaning* 2 Bitewing X-Rays 


(hat* A—iflc— D«—l AihcJ 


N»»r ThouMfld Oakt Post OHlcs fr»i«nt Coupon 



Mike Fulton was erroneously identified as 
a freshman last week. Fulton is actually a 
junior transfer this year. 

news briefs... 

The 1987 Tax Guide for College Teachers and other 
College Personnel is now available for use in the library. The 
guide may be found in the reference section: REF KF 6369.8 
E3 T3 1987. The edition is designed to keep college 
personnel informed about the latest tax laws and rulings that 
apply to them. 

Torsten juul-Borre, a graduate of the Royal Danish Music 
Conservatory in Copenhagen, Denmark, will be featured in 
an afternoon concert at the Scandinavian Festival on 
Saturday, April 4, at 2:30 p.m. in the Preus-Brandt Forum. 

Tickets for the event will be available at the door at $5 per 
person. Advance reservations for the concert may be made 
through the University Relations Office at (805) 493-3154. 

Interface: Children, Family Services of Ventura County is 

recruiting volunteers to be evening Networkers. Networkers 
play a vital role in helping Interface's Crisis Services provide 
information, referrals and support to incoming callers. 
Training and volunteer reimbursement are provided. 

If you like to work with others, have good listening and 
effective telephone skills and stay calm under stress, 
Interface needs you. If you are ready for a challenge, call 
Cristy Parcell at Interface for more information, 498-6643. 

Association of Collegiate Entrepreneurs will be having a 
meeting on Friday March 20th, at 10:00 a.m. in P102. All 
those interested are welcome. For more information call 
Paul Ho Imes at 493-3507. 

Manship Graduate Fellowships of $8,000 each will be 
awarded to media practitioners and graduating seniors to 
study for the Master of Journalism degree at Louisiana State 
University. Fellowships will be offered to those who have 
demonstrated exceptional excellence in their work and 

The Manship Graduate Fellowships are awarded for one 
year of study starting mid-August. All tuition is waived with 
each fellowship. Manship Fellows are expected to devote 
full time to their studies during their periods of appointment. 

The M.J. program is a one-year, broadbased program 
designed to prepare students for professional journalism or 
for further graduate study. 

Besides the Manship Graduate Fellowships, graduate 
assistantships are offered through the Manship School of 
Journalism. Stipends for assistantships range from $5,000 to 
$6,000 per academic year for 20 hours of work per week. 
Partial assistantships requiring 10 hours' work each week 
also are available. All tuition is waived with each 
assistantship. Assistant usually complete the M.J. program 
within one and one-half years.' 

For further information, contact 

Graduate Adviser 
Manship School of Journalism 

Louisiana State University 
Baton Rouge, LA 70803-7202 

College Students, LJlttking for Work? 
Call (Ehristopher & Associates 

Temporary Services 
•Not an agency 'Never a fee to applicant 

(805) 495-0977 

Specializing in secretarial and word processing 

General office applicants must 

be 18 years or over 

100 East Thousand Oaks Blvd., Thousand Oaks 

Suite 174 

18 March 1987 

opinion 3 

. STejh 

ANDY WARHoL 1928-1987 

In regards to... Joanna Dacanav 

Paying tribute 

When a famous person passes away, there's always 
someone around to say, "Well, that's one, two more to 
go" in reference to the old saying famous people die in 

When Andy Warhol died, I didn't find out until three 
days after the fact and it was a shock. In fact, I found out 
during Echo layout. It was busy and I didn't have much 
time to really tnink about it. 

There wasn't a place to put anything about Warhol in 
the paper - we didn't even nave any information about it. 

But now we do. We have just enough space to run a 
very self-explanatory cartoon about a very unexplanatory 

Guest editorial. ..Joe Fuca 

Remember when... 

Imagine that it is 1967 
and we are all graduating 
from high school. Now we 
have to make a decision to 
either go to college, or join 
the army and the assault on 
Vietnam. I call this war an 
assault because the United 
States' army was on 
grounds on which it did not 
belong. You end up going 
to college, and your close 
friends decide to join the 
army. You know the guys 
I'm talking about: the 
buddy you stayed up with 
all night drinking beers, or 
the friend that you shared a 
high school football 
championship with. These 
are the guys that are sent 
back to the states in body 
bags and all you have left is 
the memories. It all sounds 
like a bad dream to me, but 
it really happened twenty 
years ago today! Oliver 
Stone, writer of the motion 
picture Platoon, describes 
nis own personal view of 
the assault in a movie that 
has opened America's eyes 
on the reality of Vietnam. 

As our generation has 
gone through life, we 
always looked at Pearl 
Harbor as the most cruel 
way to kill someone, as an 
ambush, but what we 
haven't realized is that 
Vietnam was a slow and 
ugly death for the American 
soldier. Oliver Stone 
depicts this strong point 
throughout his movie by 

showing us through the 
eyes of Charlie Sheen's 
character. This movie's 
powerful structure took us 
right into when we were all 
put in the middle of a late 
night Holocaust, which 
involved the Viet Cong 
walking right in on a U.S. 
army scout patrol. The 
movie's originality was 
superb in that we saw 
something, totally against 
our beliefs, happen right in 
front of us. 

Tom Berringer's protrayal 
of a veteran sergeant, who 
happens to be a mass 
murderer, was incredible. 
He had the audience 
wanting to harm him in any 
way possible. The constant 

battles going on in the war 
were not just battles against 
the Viet Cong but against 
ourselves. The overall 
theme of this movie was the 
fact that the men did not 
know what to believe, and 
all they did know was that 
everyone was dying. 
Platoon is a great success 
and will probably win the 
Academy Awards best 
picture of the year. I 
recommend this movie 
because it has an impact on 
the audience. My question 
to the student body is what 
would we do if we were 
graduating from high 
school or college and our 
nation were involved with 
an assault? 

ECHO Letter Policy 

The Echo welcomes letters of divergent opinion. 
All letters must be signed with legitimate 
signatures. Letters to the Editor should usually be 
under 250 words, in good taste and free of 
libelous material. 

The editor reserves the right to edit letters 
without changing the context. 

Letters to the editor have a deadline of Friday, 5 
p.m. in the Echo box. 

Letters which contain charges of allegations 
against identifiable Individuals or campus offices 
or campus organizations or campus clubs should 
be shown to the person or institution charged, 
and that person or institution shall be given the 
right to reply In the same Echo issue. 

Freedom of expression? 

Dear Editor, 

Friday morning at 8:05 I was sitting in the cafe reading 
my newspaper and sipping my skim milk, as is my habit 
before class begins each morning. Midway through an 
article about Liberace's death due to AIDS, a student 
ducked down to look through the "windows" to talk to 
Alicia who was clearing dishes. This person had the 
ultimate gall to say, "We (my friends and I) have a 
request. If you are going to sing back here, please keep it 

Alicia said "Ok", cleared his plate, and then kept on 
whistling and singing. Right on, Alicia! I was about to start 
singing myself. 

Guest editor /o/...K/rsfen Brown 


To that young man and his friends, Did Alicia reall 
bother you that much? Aww! What's wrong w 
someone trying to brighten up an otherwise routine 
Friday morning. But most of all, where the hell did you get 
the right to tell others to be quiet? 

I am both shocked, and deeply disappointed. Alicia 
works hard and never complains, only tries to enjoy 
herself. Yet a student with a fine atmosphere and lifestyle 
at this Christian school feels it necessary to complain. It's 
not right! This type of insensitivity really makes me sick. 

Roger Niebolt 

Interim breeds open minds 

It seems like every year 
there is a rumor that they 
are cancelling Interim. 

In class last week I was 
discussing with one of my 
professors the fact that a lot 
of people want to stop 
having Interim. He 
mentioned that there is a 
committee looking into that 

Why does the grass seem 
to be greener on the other 
side? It is odd though, 
because most of the people 
I have talked to like Interim. 
In fact, some actually look 
forward to it. 

Interim is the one real 

opportunity to get a liberal 
education. (Not in the 
sense of liberal arts, but 
liberal meaning open 
minded, not bound by 
traditional or conventional 

I think it is great that our 
school continues this 
program. I feel the classes I 
nave had have shown me 
that you can learn 
something in things you do 
every day. That is important 
to me because I have since 
realized that I can always 
learn something. 

Being classroom smart is 
one thing, but to be able to 

see the importance of 
smaller things is just as 
important. If there are 
problems that people are 
complaining about, it is that 
there are so many traveling 
courses and all the good 
professors are gone while 
those who can't afford to 
go away don't have as 
many to choose from. 

I don't think that is 
anything that makes interim 
bad, just maybe at a 
disadvantage for those who 
can't raise the funds for 
travel courses. I had a 
roommate last year who 

really wanted to go '. t6 
China. So she and her 
professor found ' a 
scholarship and a part-time 
job she could do to help 
raise the money. The things 
that she learned were 
definitely worth the work 
she did. 

That month break gives 
students a chance to 
venture away from the 
average and explore things 
that they may have never 
had the opportunity to do, 
and to take that away from 
us would go against the 
very reason CLU was 

Guest editorial... Eurvdice Prince 

Complaints substitute for student involvement 

We have recently seen an 
example of what happens 
when someone fights for 
what they believe in. 
Tamara Hagen, ASCLU 
president, acted as 
spokesperson for students 
whose rights have 
obviously been ignored by 
being trapped in a room 
with four other people. 

My question to those 
students is, why did you 
keep quiet for so long? If 
you don't like something, 
you've got to speak up or 
else no one is going to near 

After reading about the 
steps that Hagen has been 
taking to convince the 
regents to build a new 
dormitory, I was inspired. 
Her actions are proof that 
we, as students, are 
important and can change 
what we feel is unfair. 

I admire Hagen, who, as 
a graduating student, 
should be fighting senioritis 
instead of the regents. I do 
not think that I would have 
either the time or desire to 
fight for a cause that in no 
way would affect me. I 
think that we all owe 
Hagen, Student Affairs, and 
the Spiritual Life 
Committee a big thank you 
for their efforts. 

The students here seem 
to just accept things the 
way they are, even if they 
feel that they are being 
treated unfairly. For the 
four years that I have been 
living on campus, I have 
complained at every meal. 

Either the food was not 
cooked right, or the lines 
were too long. 

I have noticed that my 
visits to the cafe have 
steadily decreased. I never 
even go to the cafe unless I 
call first to see if it is worth 
the trip. Spaghetti and 
lasagna always means 
Dominoes, or even a trip to 
Akio's for sushi. 

When I go to the cafe, 
that nice lady is always 
there to push my card into 
a counter. I know we were 
all glad to be offered the 15 

meal plan; after all, who 
eats 2 1 meals a week at 
Lil's? Not me! I average 5-7 
meals a week. 

I can't even take the food 
that is left on my tray back 
to my room. And I can 
never, ever make the 
mistake of losing my meal 

I think the meal plan 
should be revised, 
especially since tuition is 
going up. If our meals are 
counted, why don't we get 
refunded for the 10 meals 
we don't eat each week? 

I would like to know 
what happens to my 
money. Who is eating my 
food? It's certainly not me! 
And how am I going to 
afford Akio's on spaghetti 
night if I'm not getting any 

I know that 3 months 
before graduation is a fine 
time to realize that my 
opinion counts, but there 
must be someone else out 
there that feels the way I 
do. Maybe if you start 
working on it now, 
something will happen by 
the time you graduate. ' : 

1986-87 Echo Staff 
Editor-in-Chief: Joanna Dacanay 
Managing Editor: Kirsten Brown 

News Editors: Michelle Villa, Sonia Aguilar Mireles. and Monique Roy 
Opinion Editor: Charles Crogg 
Assistant Opinion Editor: Mike Robi 
Editorial Cartoonist: Greg Meyers 
Campus Life Editor: Tamara Van Hoose 
Sports Editors: lohn Garcia, Karl Nilsson 
Calendar/Events Editor: Garnel Kim 

Staffwriters: Maral Amoghlian, lulie Clausing, Mimi Bahuth Greg Maw Kelly Bushell. leUrey Birk, Garnet 
Kim Kurt Lohse, Grant Elliott, joe Fuca, Lisa Saponta, David Siemtesz, Wayne Sacheh. Muiim Prince, lulie 
Donaldson, Danika Dinsmore, Xiao-Nan Liu. Mila Hiles 
Photo Editor: David White 
Photo Lab Director: Paul Holmes 
Photo Lab Assistant: Mark Horwilz 
Ad Manager: Wayne Sacheli 

Ad Layout: lim Molina-manager; lenniier Nelsen, Lisa Rills, Mimi Bahuth-assistants 
Student Publications Commissioner: Camille Collins 
Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Typesetters: Suzanne Campbell, Karma Lively. Marni Spletter 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opinions 
of the Associated Students of the University. 

Editorials unless designated, are the expression of the editorial staff. Letters to the Editor must be 
signed and maybeeiited according to the discretion of the staff and ,n accordance with techmcal 

The CLU ECHO is the official student publication of California Lutheran University. 
Publication offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 > W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, 
California 91360. Business phone 493-346 5. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 

4 campus life 

18 March 1987 

Step into The 


By Garnet Kim 

Echo Stattwriter 

Girls, start looking for that special dress. If you want, 
think about getting your hair done too. Guys, start 
saving those bucks and start looking for a tux, suit, or 
even a sports jacket. Actually, anything that will look 
good in a picture would do fine. "What is all this for, 
you're asking? I'll tell you exactly what this is tor. The 
1987 Spring Formal is upon us, folks. It seems as if the 
semester just started, and here we go again A night of 
wine (soda pop?) women & men, and song (lots of em), 
not to mention just plain old fun! 

This year's Spring Formal is just around the corner. 
It's time to start making those old dependable plans 
that only take effect for the first five minutes of its 
planning stages and are ever-changing right up until it s 
time for your date(s) to arrive. 

This year's theme is "The Glamorous Life What 
better phrase to describe our lives at the Lu. The site is 
the San Francisco room of The Westin Bonaventure 
Hotel in Los Angeles. Yes, you read that right, the 
Bonaventure. When asked why she picked the 
Bonaventure, chairperson Gretchen Graham replied 
that she wanted something different and that there had 
been requests as to having it there. All it took was one 
phone call and voila, the formal started coming 
together. The date is set for April 4, 1987. It is a 
dinner/dance. The dinner begins at 7 p.m. and will 
consist of chicken breast teriyaki, fresh green salad, rice 
or potatoes and french rolls, followed by dessert. After 
dinner, at 9 p.m., there will be music provided by D.J. 
Enterprises for all you dancing duos. There will be a 
Veejay and an added bonus of two ten-foot video 
screens. Pictures can be taken beginning at 6 p.m. and 
will continue throughout the evening. The cost per 
couple is $55. If you have any questions, call Gretchen 
Graham at 493-3697. 

For those of you interested in renting rooms at the 
Bonaventure to avoid the late drive home, here's a little 
side note: mention that you are with Cal Lutheran and 
you will be able to get a discount. 

Lastly, a little something to get you all inCLUded in 
the spirit of things: 

Ladies, don't wait too long to find that dress 
You really want him to be impressed. 
If you have any doubts about that guy, 
Just take him to Sadie's and give it a try. 
Gentlemen, here's some advice just the same, 
Don't worry about money, but remember her name! 
Remember that being yourself isn't a crime, 
And most of all, have a really good time! 

Lighten the financial burden 


Yes, they're back! For a mere 35 cents per 35 words you too can place a 
personal ad. For more information, call Chris Paquin at 493-3492. 

Congratulations! Name your first child after me. 


Girl Scout Cookiesll- 

To everyone who ordered cookies, start saving your money! The cookies 
are coming! Delivery should be during the week of March 23. So please 
don't forget! 


Hope you had an enjoyable 8-day and a good time in Georgia. How 
about another slumber party? Soon? 

-Love, K.C 

Horny Toad- 
Now that you've joined the 4H club, have you gotten the HH one? 

-We just can't get enough 

Dave, the Digit-Head- 
l know someone who wants to go to Sadies with you! Guess! 

-Love T 

AZ woman- 
What will motorcycle man think of silve shoes? 

-Rip and Red 

Mr. Tanner, 
I love you! 

There once were some guys from Cal Lu 

Who thought they were studs, (that's not true!) 

They keep teasing this gal 

And they call her a pal 

506, this one's for you! 

Happy St. Pat's Dayl 

There once were some girls who could talk 

They would listen to music and rock 

Two came from this state 

The other two have sun traits 

Hey gals, how 'bout Bob's, ten o'clock? 

Happy St. Patty's Day! 

-Dumb Blonde 



Thompson sets cheer standards 

By Jeff Birk 

Echo Stattwriter 

Energy radiates from 
sophomore Jeanne 

Thompson the way heat 
rises off a desert road and 
the zest for life she has 
comes through her 
personality. She has a 
sincere, friendly look that is 
so appealing that she was 
chosen as one of the eight 
girls out of 450 applicants 
to model in the annual 
Varsity Catalog, a national 
cheerleading catalog. 

The catalog, which is 
distributed through the 
U.S. advertising spirit 
uniforms, found Thompson 
through a flier. It asked 
spirit leaders, men and 
women, to send in a face 
shot and a full body shot 
plus some additional 

Thompson, who has 
been a cheerleader for six 
years including one at Cal 
Lutheran, was nervous 
about entering. However, 
she was encouraged to try 
by her roommate Lisa 

Jeanne Thompson, sophomore, was chosen from 450 
applicants to model in the Varsity Catalog, a cheerleading 

The rest was history: an 
acceptance letter 

requesting more pictures 
and measurements plus 
special instructions such as 
to get a manicure and to get 
a tan because they wanted 
the healthy glow. Then it 
was a flight to Memphis 

Tennessee where she 
stayed for seven days of 
shooting and received 
V.I. P. treatment. All 
expenses were paid for by 
the company, not to 
mention a pay check for 

'They spoiled us, they 
pampered us, they treated 
us so good," Thompson 
explained. Clothes were 
prefitted and waiting, they 
did her hair and makeup, 
the works. 

In between all the waiting 
for sessions there was time 
to make friends with the 
seven other women and 
two men models. People 
she still keeps in touch 

Seniors showcase talent 

Rent a tux without the bucks 

By Garnet Kim 

Echo Stattwriter 

By Karl Jennings 

Echo Stattwriter 

Confidence. Dignity. 
Respect. Romance. These 
are the feelings a man 
experiences when he dons 
a tuxedo. For that brief 
moment he is in the 
spotlight. Its a spotlight that 
grabs the eyes of every 

With the endless styles 
and colors of tuxedos, he 
can express himself to his 
lady in a way that can only 
be achieved with a tux. 
More importantly, he feels 
good about himself. 

There is a price in looking 
good that discourages 
many people, but who says 
you nave to pay what some 

student in Beverly Hills 
shells out to look great? 

This year Vegas Nite and 
the Spring Formal fall 
within a week of each 
other. Although they both 
don't require tuxedos, the 
events are worth the added 
"financial burden" and 
effort of renting a tux. 

But why make the 
"financial burden" more 
than it has to be? AM S has 
negotiated with G'ingiss 
Formalwear and Harris & 
Frank to give CLU students 
discounts on tux rentals 
because you deserve it and 
your lady deserves it. Not 
only can you get 10-20% 
off on your first rental, but 

you can also get up to 50% 
off on your second tux 

Rent a tux for both the 
Spring Formal and Vegas 
Nite for practically the 
price of a one time rental. 
Why not stun your lady 
twice for the price of once? 

For more details about 
these discounts and their 
conditions look at the 
advertisements that Gingiss 
Formalwear and Harris & 
Frank have in this edition of 
the Echo 

your lady with 
and white that 

the black aim »»...v*. ».ak 
sets yourself apart from any 
other man like white 
contrasting with black can. 

Do you paint, draw, take 
pictures, or make things 
with clay? If you said "yes", 
then this article is just for 
you. If you said no, this 
article is also for you, 
because you don't have to 
be able to do those things 
to come and see the 1987 
senior art show. 

Nine senior art maiors 
will be exhibiting their 
works on April 4 and 5. This 
group consists of Sarah 
Bigelow, Mary Cresswell, 
Cherie Heck, Allison 
McKenzie, Greg Meyers, 
Jim Molina, Karl Slattum, 
Jeanne Wines and Chie 
Yuhara. Their works will be 
on display in Peters Hall, 
rooms 102 and 103, from 
10 a.m. to 5 p.m on both 
days. It is open to the 

There is a variety of art 
works that will be shown. 
They include, sculptures, 
paintings, drawings, 
pottery, photography, 
prints, and designs. 

Jim Molina is planning to 
go into the field of 
advertising also, In regard 
to the art show Molina feels 
positive that there will be a 
good turnout. "I think the 
reactions of people will be 
positive because there is a 
lot of talent, not to mention 
all of the artists will be 
showing their works 
together. Also, the work 
being shown is very 
progressive and 


Karl Slattum is looking 
forward to the show. He 
hopes to go into graphic 
design or advertising after 
graduating. Slattum feels 
that this exposure will help 
somewhat because many 
people will be viewing the 
works, many of whom may 
be important contacts to 
these artists. "A big part of 
getting jobs in any area 
when you graduate, is who 
you know," said Slattum. 

* "Personals" 
deadline, 5 


gingiss f ormal wear center 

V\/bf Id's largest formalwear renter 

-"Vegas Nite and Spring Formal 


-"Wide selection of designer 

names to choose from" 
-"We pride ourselves with the 

best service in town." 
-"20% off on all tuxedo rentals 

for CLU students" 

-"Special money saving offer for 

renting your tuxedo for both CLU 

-"These discounts expire 6 days 
before Rental Date: March 22 or 

March 29." 

-"For more details call Mark at 

497-9292 The Oaks Mall" 

The LAC presents 

a workshop on 




"March 18th 6:30-8:30 p.m. 
in the LAC classrooms. Free! 


78 March 1987 

campus life 5 

Love is blind 

Editor's note. This story Is o continuing sago about a love triangle 

on a college campus. The characters are fictional. Any resemblance to 

real people Is coincide 

By Tracy Yingling 

Echo Staffwriler 

"So, aren't you going to 
answer me?" questioned 
Dale. "What did Robert 
think about your date with 

"Well, to tell you the 
truth," I stammered, "I 
don't really know what he 
thinks. He went home on 
Friday and I haven't seen 
him yet. Heck, I didn't 
even know that I was going 
to the dance until Saturday, 
so I couldn't tell him before 
he left. I don't think he'll 
mind about the dance, but 
if he finds out about the 
picnic he might get a little 

"You went on a picnic 
with him?" Jenna asked. 

"Sure did, and it was very 
romantic. A blanket out at 
the beach, cheese and 
crackers, and wine, too. 
The beach was just about 
deserted, except for a 
couple of die-hard surfers. 
There was just enough 
wind for kite flying, 
something that Paul has 
never done before." 

"I shouldn't wonder," 
muttered Dale. 

"Oh Dale, how can you 
be so unromantic? I think it 
sounds dreamy, just 

Sometimes I wonder 
about Jenna. I think if I'd 
told her about the 
moonlight stroll that Paul 
and I took she'd have 

"Co on, Mandy," Jenna 
insisted, "What did the two 
of you talk about?" 

"Well, first we hit on the 
old standby - 'What's your 


major?' - mine being a 
major in music and minor 
in education, and his being 
a major in education and a 
minor in music. Isn't that 

"Incredible," said Dale 
disdainfully. "This is all too 
much for me, I think I'll just 
be leaving this little party 
for the excitement of the 
library, if you'll excuse 

"I'll walk over with you, 
Dale," said Alex. "It's not 
that I'm not interested 
Mandy, really. It's just that 
I've got some studying to 
do for my parasitology 
class, you understand." 

"Sure, Alex, I 


Sure, I thought to myself, 
just about as much as I 
understand Plato's 

Republic, or was it 
Aristotle's? Oh well, I'm 
sure Alex knows. I would 
have asked her, but she 
had already left. 

"Well, you're not going 
to leave me hanging are 
you?" Jenna's voice 
brought me out of my 

"Oh, of course not. You 
know, I actually have two 
classes with him, ceramics 
and Religion 102. I never 
even noticed him, 

"Well, that's pretty easy 
to do in Religion 102. I 
mean, geez, there's only 
about fifty kids in there," 
Jenna sympathized. 

"Yeah, but how many do 
you know, Jenna?" 

I knew what her answer 
would be before she told 
me. She knows everyone 
on campus - not just the 

guys, everyone. The guys 
flock to her, which is 
normal, and the girls like 
her, too. You'd think that at 
least half of them would 
like to kill her, but she's got 
such a caring personality 
that nobody can stay made 
at her. 

"Well, all of them, I 
guess. When Paul came to 
class I didn't know him, so I 
felt that it was necessary to 
make him feel welcome." 

Sure, you're probably 
thinking that there were 
selfish reasons behind that; 
new guy in school, and she 
makes it her business to be 
the welcoming committee. 
Well, that's just Jenna. 

"That's when I knew he 
would be a perfect date for 
you for the dance." 

Jenna's words brought 
me out of my thoughts 
once again. 

"Yeah, he sure was. He's 
a neat guy, very cute, too." 

Then Dale's question 
returned. What would 
Robert think? I don't think 
he would be very happy. 
So, I'll just be friends with 
Paul, after, I was already 
going with Robert. 

The phone returned me 
to reality this time. 

"Hello," I answered. 

A deep, familiar voice 
echoed my greeting. 

"Hi, Rob! How was your 

"Just fine, Amanda. How 
was yours, sweetheart?" 

If the edge in his voice 
hadn't tipped me off, the 
words "sweetheart" and 
"Amanda" told me the 
whole story. Robert wa< 
already quite aware of what 
my weekend had held. 

Slattum gets drawn 
into lingerie net 

By Maral Amoghlian 

Echo Staffwriler 

Focus ten years from 
now, one of our soon-to-be 
graduating seniors, Karl 
Slattum, will establish a 
dynasty of his own-"Karl's 
of Hollywood." Slattum 
will have the entire 
"Frederick's of 

Hollywood" chain under 
his empire. He will be 
internationally famous and 
wealthy, and one day, he 
will look back to his 
humble beginnings-back 
to the phone conversation 
with alumni Cheryl Frazier- 
-in his Conejo 506 dorm 

"Cheryl, an '85 graduate, 
called me up and asked me 
if I could help with the 
layouts down at 
'Frederick's'. I decided to 
go after the job because it's 
not your typical everyday 
experience, and it woulo 
help me out on my 
resume," stated the art 

When one thinks of 
"Frederick's of 

Hollywood," one envisions 
beautiful models posing in 
alluring teddies and other 
such lingerie. However, for 
Slattum, "Frederick's" 
freelance artist, these 
visions were seen only on 
paper. "Honestly, I really 
didn't get to see any of the 
models, with the exception 
of one who was fully 
dressed. I just worked with 
the pictures and the print, 

putting them together for 
copy," explained Slattum. 
He went on to add, 

"Frederick's is different 
nowadays. Most people 
associate them with 
lingerie, but now they have 
a whole line of clothing, 
including mens'. They're 
trying to change their 

For the few trips he made 
to Hollywood on business, 
Slattum expresses, "It was 
different to find myself 
driving down to Hollywood 
for a job. I noticed how 
many other businessmen 
take the drive daily. It was 
different, but it was fun." 

What were the thoughts 
of others about his new Tine 
of work? "Well, everyone 
just laughed. They thought 
it was a big joke because I 
joke around a lot. They had 
their doubts until I showed 

them the March catalog; 
so, I really had a tough time 
convincing people," stated 
Slattum. "My dad (Dr. 
Gerry Slattum) thought it 
real tunny. From what I was 
told, my father was saying 
that I worked with the 
models to get them excited 
before they went before the 

"We did joke about our 
poor son going astray," 
admitted Dr. Slattum. 

So, what lies ahead for 
CLU's striving artist? 
"Possibly going back to 
help out on the April issue 
and continuing to work 
part time as a bus boy at the 
Velvet Turtle," expressed 

In memory of a good friend 

Mark Williams 



By Paul Wenz 

Echo Contributing Writer 

"On March 5 a good 
friend passed away from 
complications with his 
diabetes. My roommate 
from last year, Mark 
Williams, was attending 
Colorado State University, 
but he had a world of 
friends here at Cal Lu as 
was seen last Thursday 
night (Mar. 12)," 

At 8 p.m., Mar. 12, in 
Nygreen 1, a memorial 
"[service was held for 
Williams in which many of 
his friends paid their 
respects. Some scripture 
was read by Zack Lundin 
and Wenz while others told 
how much Williams meant 
to them. "He was, and 
always will be, a very 

I 2F0R1 

I Penguin's frozen yogurt 
tastes just like premium 
I ice cream. With about 
half the calories. So visit 
j Penguins soon. And use 
' thiscoupontogettwosmall 
! medium, or large cups 
' of yogurt for the price 
j nforie. 


I 1344 N. Moorpark Rd. (four doors from Ralphs) 3/25 CLU 

■ c P«nflu.n » Pi»c» I9B' Noi valid wiin »n» oirwt dlci Tooi>n« not inc'udea Expires 

special person to many of 
us at Cal Lu," 

Williams was vice- 
president of the freshman 
class last year and was very 
active in Senate and many 
other campus activities. 
"Because I feel so strongly 
that Mark is still with us in 
our thoughts and in spirit, I 
will continue to talk about 
him in the present tense." 
said Wenz, "He is an 
extremely dynamic person 
and he knows how to live 
life to its fullest while never 
taking anything for 

"Mark is his cartoon 
character, Mr. Happy, 
which seems to 

characterize him. Mark can 
always cheer someone up 
and I have often seen him 
helping people with their 
problems. But what is 
extraordinary is that he- 


never seems to have any 
problems. Nothing gets him 
down. That is certainly 
what he wants us to try to 
do-to enjoy life and be 

"This attitude came to 
me after a truly moving 
memorial service. The 
service, which was 
conducted by Pastor 
Knudsen, helped many of 
us cope with Mark's 

Sherry Zinmeister 
pointed out that with all of 
the people who gathered in 
William's memory, "Mark 
would have wanted us to 
have a party!" 

Also present, adding 
words of comfort, was 
President Miller. 

"I know that Mark 
touched many of our lives 
profoundly, and his parents 
should be proud to know 
that he was loved, and is 
loved by so many people," 


Looking for a 

spacious room of ' 

your own with a 

private bath, 

r , / 

where you can 

study in peace » 
do your own laun- 
dry and cook your 
o w n me a 1 s ? 




From basic black to spring 
colors, we've got it all, even the 
Miami Vice and Dynasty 
collections. From March 18th to 
March 31st you can receive 10% 
off any rental tuxedo. Our 
expert staff is ready to fit and 
coordinate your prom night 
formal attire so tnat you'll look 
great on that special evening. 

"Also save money when you 
rent your tuxedo for both Vegas 
Nite and the spring formal with a 
special offer for CLU students." 


Clothiers. Not clerks. 

Thousand Oaks 254 W. Hillcresl Drive 497-9253 

••for more information, uk for George-" 


Mature Person 

2 children 10 and 6 

After school 2:30-5:30 

Mon. thru Fri. 

w7 possibility of 

more hours 

Salary Negot. 

Day: (805)484-2831 




Newbury Park area 

Call Luann 

Comm. Arts Students 

The Comm. Arts association is 
now offering advice regarding 
declaring a major, classes, ana 
scheduling. Interested students 
can contact Sharon Calver or 
Muffin Prince at ext. 3581. 

IT T T Vunr r yinr r y , „ , ^ rru w 11 ■ ininraopr»nnn-innnnr« 

6 calendar 

18 March 1987 





The calendar section is a new addition. 
We welcome comments, suggestions and 
submissions. | 

If you have any questions, just call j n 
at -3558 and ask for Garnet Kim. 


If you call and no one is home, 
the Echo is at -3465 
on your telephone 


1 p.m. - Softball, 
Soccer Field 

5:30 p.m. - 

Congregation, P.B. 


10 a.m. - 
University Forum: 
CLU Students, P.B. 



7 p.m. - Badmitton 
Tourney, Gym 


10 a.m. -Chapel: 
Muedeking, Forum 

5 p.m. - Senate, 


8 p.m. - Movie: 
Adios Guatemala - 
led by Donald 
Urioste, Forum 



8 p.m. - Room 
Feud - Sponsored 
by Soc/Pub 

9 p.m. - Rejoice, 


10 a.m. - Chapel: 
Beverly Anderson, 
P.B. Forum 

5 p.m. - Senate, 

8 p.m. - New Earth 
Film: "Sanctuary", 
P.B. Forum 


8 p.m. - 
Concert R.S.V.P. 
and the Trikes, 

6 p.m. - Basketball 
Banquet, N.R. 

8 p.m. - 
presents R.S.V.P., 


Choir Tour March 

9 p.m. - Rejoice, 


8 p.m. - Movie: 
"Aliens", P.B. 

8 p.m. - Mr. CLU, 

10 p.m. - Movie: 
"Aliens", P.B. 



8 a.m. - 5K 
Intramural Run 

11 a.m.-1 p.m. - 
Children's Theatre: 
The Frog Prince, 
Little Theatre 

9 p.m. - Sadie 
Hawkins Dance, 


2 p.m. - Greek 
Kingsmen Park 

9 p.m. - Vegas 
Night, Gym 

deadline for submissions is Friday 5 p.m. in t he Echo office. 

events events events events events 

"Good Nutrition" is the 

topic l)eing presented by 
CLU nutritionist Pera 
Jambazian. The talk will be 
offered today, from 12 
noon to 1 p.m. in the 
Women's Resource Center. 
Bring your lunch! 

A three-night rapid 
reading seminar is 

available to the campus 
community through the 
Learning Assistance Center 
(LAC) beginning March 12. 

The seminar, continuing 
March 19 and 26, will be 
held from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. 
all three nights in the LAC 
classroom in the Pearson 

Cost for the seminar is 
$25. For more details 
contact the LAC at ext. 
3260, or drop by the center 
and register. 

Saturday, March 14, at 8 
p.m. in the CLU gym is 
slated for the Conejo 
Symphony Orchestra 
concert featuring Russian 
violinist Mischa Lefkowitz. 
Further information may be 
obtained by calling the 
Symphony office, 


Campus Ministries will 
be presenting a film series 
on current global issues 
beginning with the movie 
"Adios, Guatemala" today, 
March 18. Prof. Donaldo 
Urioste will lead a 

The showings will be at 
6:30 p.m. in the Preus- 
Brandt Forum. Admission is 

All faculty, staff and 
administrators are invited 
to attend a dialogue with 
the President and members 
of the Cabinet on 
Wednesday, March 25, 
3:30 to 5 p.m. in the Nelson 

The issues addressed will 

be the reviewing of the 
March 21 Board of Regents 
meeting; status of science 
center and chapel projects; 
increase in tuition and fees 
for 1987-88; and policies 
on residence life. 

The Ventura County 
Hunger Coalition invites 
you to a panel presentation 
focusing on "Ventura 
County Helps Halt 

The Forum will be held 
on March 28, from 7-8:30 
p.m. at F.O.O.D. Share Inc. 
(the county food bank), 
located at 4156 N. 
Southbank Dr., Oxnard, 
CA... 647-3945. 

A communications 
career seminar designed for 
print and broadcast 
journalists, advertising, 

specialists, and anyone else 
interested in pursuing a 
career in this field, will be 
held Saturday, March 28, 
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at 
UCLA's Schoenberg Hall. 

Co-sponsored by Women 
in Communications Inc., 
Los Angeles, and California 
Press Women, L.A. District, 
the event will feature 16 
practical workshops and 10 
rap sessions led by more 
than 40 communications 

For more information call 
the WICI office at (213) 

FESTIVAL: Yah! Dis vill be 
the best ever. ..mark your 
calenders now for 
Saturday, April 4, 
beginning at 10 a.m. Lefse, 
folkdancing, puppets, 
exhibitors, smorgasbord, 
musicians, arts & crafts, etc. 
For more information call 
ext. 3151. 

Announcement - Bread 
For the World. On Sunday, 
April 5 at 5:30 p.m. The 
Lord of Life Congregation 
will present an "Offering 
of Letters" to support 

increased U.S. funding for 
the special supplemental 
food program for women, 
infants and children (WIC). 

Students are recruiting 
letters in the hope that 
nutritious foods will be 
made available to more low 
income, malnutritioned 
pregnant women, nursing 
mothers, and children 
under five years old in our 

Opportunities to offer 
letters will also be available 
at Chapel on April 1. 

CVD Rabbit Run, Saturday, 
March 28 is slated for the 
annual 5K and 10K 
competition sponsored by the 
Community Leaders Club of 
CLU. The starting gun will fire 
at 7:30 a.m. for the 5K and 8 
a.m. for the 10K. Entrance fees 
for the races is $5; $11 with a 
memento t-shirt. For 
information call University 
Relations, ext. 3151. 


■Vht 5hAr7T-MAM 


i ^ gw 

blW Widow/ 
9* gpwt 

'VWvrnlnq Afar 

Mb* 6*lVw 

The Glamorous Life 
Spring Formal 1987 

The Westin Bonaventure Hotel 

404 S. Figueroa St. 

Los Angeles, Ca. 90071 


7:00 p.m. - 1 a.m. 

Saturday April 4, 1987 

The San Francisco Room 


Tickets are $55.00 per couple and include: 

-dinner for two 

-pictures (2 5x7 and 8 wallets) 

-dancing 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. 



Chicken Breast Tenyaki 


-rice or potatoes 

-french rolls and butter 

Baked Alaska 

Music will be provided by 

D| Enterprises 

Double Screen VirJeo Production 

Parking will be available across the street 

for a discounted price of $5.00 for the evening 

with a parking ticket validated by the hotel. 

Pictures will be taken beginning at 6:00 p.m. in 
the foyer in front of the banquet room. 

If you have any further questions call 493-3697 

HOTLINE 493-3194 








"Life After the Lu" 

Senior Search/Survival Seminars 

Fridays 10:00 a.m. Nygreen 2 

March 20 Options - Alternatives - Choices - Positions 
within and outside majors. Training Programs - 
Graduate School, Teaching, Government, 
Military, Social Services, Travel, Unemployment 
- Words of Wisdom from Those Who Survived 
-Alumni Speaker 

March 27 Current Trends -- What's Hot, What's Not in 
Today's Market. 

April 3 Packaging Yourself for Success - Applications, 
Vitas Resumes - Selling Brochures - Letters of 

** Office , w /,i ^ T ? ZT 
Doors open 7-45 P ' m 

CLUGy m 

78 March 1987 

sports 7 

defeat Christ College, 9-0 

Women netters overcome the dark clouds 

By John Neumayr 

Echo Staffwriter 

As dark clouds rolled in, 
the gray sky and cool 
weather chilled fans seated 
in the bleachers. The 
women's tennis team 
stomped over Christ 
College of Los Angeles last 
Thursday, winning an 
awesome 9-0 victory in 
league play. 

Unfortunately, the two 
previous matches the team 
played brought losses for 
the Regals. The team 
played Point Loma March 
7, losing by a disappointing 
score of 6-3. March 10 also 
brought discontent to the 
team with a loss of 7-2 to 
UC Riverside. 

Nevertheless, the team's 
overwhelming victory over 
Christ College boosted 
many of the women's 
morals. As one fan stated, 
"It was a wipe out, 
everyone won their 


Coach Paul "Bowie" 
Hahn stated, "The strategy 
to win such a match was 
having the girls stay on top 
of the net and getting them 
to hit balls down the 

Obviously his advice 
worked, bringing the team 
to a score of 2-3 in Division 
III play and 5-5 overall. 

"This is the first year 
Christ College has had a 
women's tennis team," 
said Hahn. Commented top 
ranked Regal's player Amy 
Cebhardt, "The girls from 
Christ College are very nice 
and friendly competitors." 

In singles play, Cebhardt 
pulled a 6-0, 6-2 win along 
with Elizabeth Bosley with 
a score of 6-2, 2-6, 6-3. 
Cathy Ellis, refusing to let a 
game get by her, won 6-0, 
6-0. Other wins for the day 
in singles play included Kim 
Mcintosh with a victory of 
6-4, 6-0, and Beth 

Mitch Ennis connects on the Kingsmen's home field. 
Today the men host Eastern Connecticut State University at 
2:30 p.m. (photo by Garnet Kim) 

Kingsmen overworked 

By John Garcia 

Echo Sports Editor 

Most professional 

baseball teams play six 
games in seven days, but 
last week the Cal Lu team 
played seven games in six 

The Kingsmen, 

unfortunately, did not play 
like pros ana lost five of the 
seven games, three of them 
by one run. 

After scoring 20 runs 
against Christ College two 
weeks ago, the bats of the 
men in purple and gold 
were held to less than three 
runs until last Saturday. 

At Biola the Kingsmen 
ended their four game 
losing streak by shelling the 
Eagles' Tim Worrell, 
brother of St. Louis 
Cardinals' pitcher Todd 
Worrell, 9-6. 

A seven-run first inning 
gave Cal Lu the lead for 
good. A three-run homer 
by Dennis Mihelic led the 
cause, along with three 
walks and five hits by the 
other Kingsmen. 

The other victory in the 
week came March 9 when 
the Kingsmen traveled to 
San Diego to play Point 
Loma in a make up of a 
rained out doubleheader. 
They won the opening 
| game, 3-2, with fine 
'.pitching by Gene McGary, 
who struck out eight and 
only allowed two walks. 

Down 2-0 going into the 
sixth, Mike Kusmuk led off 
with a single and went to 
third on Ed Howard's fly 
ball tha resulted in a two 
base error. Mihelic 
sacrificed to score Kusmuk 
and Howard scored on a 
fielder's choice hit by Chris 


Dave Hallisey and Mitch 
Ennis singled to bring Portis 
home for the winning run. 

In the nightcap, Kyle 
Duey scattered six nits, four 
strikeouts, and three walks 
and still lost, 2-1. 

"He's pitching in hard 
luck," said coach Al 
Schoenberger. "We didn't 
hit too well for him." The 
Kingsmen had seven hits, 
but were only able to score 
one run. 

The Kingsmen (5-1 1) face 
Eastern Connecticut State 
University today in a 2:30 
p.m. game. Friday they take 
on Cal Baptist at 2:30 p.m. 
before hosting Southern 
California College in a 
noon doubleheader on 

Kammerer with a score of 
6-0, 6-2. In doubles play, 
the team won all matches 
giving the Regals a perfect 
record for the day. 

Earlier last week, the 
team traveled away to two 
matches, coming away 
with losses. "It was tough 
having the girls travel so far 
for the matches, they were 
tired," said coach Hahn. 
"Both matches were 
disappointing and they 
could have gone both 
ways, but both teams were 
very consistant." 

The loss against Pt. Loma 
was a disappointing one for 
both Hahn and the players. 
"We just folded, the girls 
tried to just win points and 
didn't close the net," stated 
Hahn. Winners in the 
match included Gebhardt 
and Bosley in singles play 
and the team of Gebhardt 
and Mcintosh in doubles 

Another disappointment 

came to the Regals when 
playing against UC 
Riverside. Not surprisingly 
however, Gebhardt 
defeated Riverside's 
number one player. The 
Regal's star player displays 
crisp strokes and diligent 
play, pointing to her 
excellent season record 
thus far. 

"She has lost to only two 
players this season, 
Westmont and Grand 
Canyon, and both of those 
players are nationally 
ranked!" said Hahn. 

Though two blows and a 
win have come to the 
Regal's recently, the team 
remains optimistic. They 
have many more matches 
this season and besides 
their own sweat and 
determination, all the team 
needs now is the cheering 
support of fellow students 
at their home matches, 
according to Hahn. 


Vm V 

Number three seed Cathy Ellis reaches for a return. Last 
Thursday Ellis beat her Christ College opponent, 6-0, 6-0. 
(photo by Chris Conrady) 

Division has little effect on runners 

By Erin Schmidt 

Echo Staffwriter 

Last Saturday our men's 
track team competed in the 
CSU, Los Angeles Relays, 
coming home with an 
impressive list of 
accomplishment. Coach 
Don Green commented on 
the fact that "we are 
competing against Division 
I and II schools, and 


records in 
and 200m 

again, Troy 
broke school 
the 100 meter 
races. His times 
of 10.58 seconds in the 100 
and 20.98 seconds- in the 
200 earned him second 
place in both events. 

Kuretich joined Don 
Price, Anthony Hardy and 
Noel Chesnut in the sprint 
relays to earn another 
second place with a time of 
41.3 seconds. Terry Lee, 
Kuretich, Lindhal Lucas and 
Price ran the 1600m relay 
in 3 minutes 17.5 seconds, 
with Price as the 
anchorman, running the 
last leg in 47.12 seconds, a 
personal best for him. 

Other personal bests 
included Ian Jackson, Mike 
Tapley and Pat Byrne. 
Jackson had his in the 
1500m with a time of 4 
minutes 12 seconds; Tapley 
ran the 110 meter nigh 
hurdles in 16.74 seconds, 
and Byrne also had his in 
the 1500m with a time of 4 
minutes 4.5 seconds. 

Art Castle rounded up 
another first place in the 
5000m with a time of 14 
minutes 44.94 seconds. 

Other outstanding events 
were the javelin throw, 

order your 
caps and gowns 


at the 

before March 27. 

with Vaughn Fredieu 
winning a first place with a 
187 foot throw, and Tippy 
Wilcox and Chad Ficek 
earning second and third, 
respectively. Wilcox also 
had a personal best in the 
400m intermediate hurdles, 
with a time of 56.95 
Ficek and Hardy also had 

Tracy Downs, Todd 
Leavens, Dave Lundquist 
and Paul Wenz also 
contributed to the team's 
impressive showing on 

Friday, March 20, the 
track team will travel to 
Point Loma for a Golden 
State Athletic Conference 

11 am 



Noon Field 


1 pm 



2 pm 



3 pm 



4 pm 


1 Happy Beans vs. 
Bad News You Lose 

2 The Dongs vs. 
Team Softball 

1 Bondage Bunch vs. 

2 First Place Team vs 
Cheese Loggers 

1 Bullet AboNsher's vs. 
Jerry's Kids 

2 Beavers vs. 
Krystal Visions 

1 Rotaract vs. 
Flagelators II 

2 Northwest Express vs. 
The Silver Bullets 

1 Hometown 
Homerunners vs. 
Accounting Assoc. 

2 Cheese Loggers vs. 
Bad News You Lose 

1 Jerry's Kids vs. Field 2 Phlegm vs. 
Team Softball Krystal Visions 

third place wins in the 
100m, and Lee and Mike 
Schufer won second and 
third in the 400m 
respectively. Freshman 
Mike Demeter also earned 
a third place mark with his 
6 foot 8 inch high jump, an 
inch above what he 
jumped last year in order to 
win the 1ACIF title. 

sports brief , 

McDonald's of Santa 
Barbara and 'Goleta, is 
sponsoring the 1st Annual 
"Santa Barbara Biathlon" 
on Sunday April 12th. 
Proceeds from the event 
will benefit the Mid-State 
Chapter of the Muscular 
Dystrophy Association. 

The Biathlon includes 
two divisions with a 10k 
run - 20 mile bike - 10k run 
(pro/open), and a 5k run - 
10 mile bike - 5k run 

Over $2,000 in cash and 
prizes will be awarded in 
the pro/open division and 
over 100 medals will be 
awarded. Other prizes 
include merchandise, gift 
certificates, and sports 
equipment. For more 

information call MDA at 

Do So 


Week of: Marches 

PartT, T;r?ck set up/Class H 

RecruHing On Campus - 

,RS '/? ar n Student Center . 
Sign-Up ,n , ^"uters Training- 
^af^orSign-Up in Student 


■ .^ r ,^ — 

!S&3 ®F w,thin 

outside majors, etc. T js" 

M w ^'s Hot, What's Not in Todays 

Success - ^ 

Resumes and etc- the Senlor 

No P^ !f tjat Xr ^, _ 

Full Time- . Car Rental 

Manager Trainee 
C ° m &t Full-Time Employment 
see luiici' 1 }/£,/n7 

ggg fe^Pa^ 


Y s ° e f %E& ; *«** under 

^llfTechnidan/pest control 

^neraT;: 3/1 3/g needed for 

Dhver/Delivery Perso „ genera | 

spa company - 

3/12/87 4 > with knowledge p| 
Library Aide - *« -general 


&K-Ma-t • - "*««* 

Assoc see 

3/12,87 Tri* at H.S. level - see 

Tut ? f / category 3/13/87 

"tutor caieg" y ol( j . see 

Childcare - jj y 3/ 13 /87 
-Childcare' cate^e "childcare 

category 3/13/0/ 


8 sports 

18 March 1987 

Groff top challenger 

Sen/or Kim Peppi stands ready for action 
for the Softball team. With a record of 10-4 
and a five game winning streak, the Regals 

are destined to return to the NAIA playoffs, 
(photo by Garnet Kim) 


Mar 9 at Point Loma 
Cal Lutheran 

Point Loma 
McGary and Wynn; 

Davis. W-McCary, 
Pt. Loma: Napier. 

(first game) 
000 003 3 5 1 
100 010 2 6 1 
lohnson, Burton (6) and 

L-Bjrton. 28-CLU: Kusmuk; 

(second game) 
Cal Lutheran 000 000 100 1 7 2 

Point Loma 000 000 02x 2 6 2 

Kyle Duey and Wynn; Kubisiak and Davis. 
W-Kubisiak. L-Duey. 2B-CLU: Ennis; Pt. Loma: 

Mar 13 at Claremont (first game) 

Cal Lutheran 100 000 15 

Claremont 001 210 4 6 1 

Lundin and Wynn; Creiting and Hoyt. 
W-Creiting. L-Lundin. 

(second game) 

Cal Lutheran 101 100 3 6 1 

Claremont 200 020 x 4 3 2 
Anderson and Wynn; Creiting, Brookins (5) and 
Dabrow. W-Brookins. L-Anderson. 

Mar 1 4 at Biola (first game) 

Cal Lutheran 700 000 2 9 10 1 

Biola 112 002 6 10 1 

McGary, Duey (6) and Wynn; Worrell and 
Hand. W-McCary. L-Worrell. 2B-CLU: Hallisey; 
Biola: Jutila, Dobbs. HR-CLU: Mihelic. 

(second game) 
Cal Lutheran 041 000 000 5 4 2 

Biola 001 301 01 x 6 10 1 

Duey, Vanole (7) and Wynn; Biggs, Dobbs (7) 
and Mason. W-Dobbs. L-Vanole. 2B-CLU: 
Mihelic. HR-CLU: Kruse; Biola: Mason. 

Men's Tennis 

Mar 9 vs Washington (Mo.) University 

Cal Lutheran 5, Washington 4 

Singles: Groff (CLU) def. Seay, 6-0, 6-3; Meyer 

(W) def. Wendling, 6-2, 2-6, 7-6 (7-2); Midtbo 

(CLU) def. Shipman, 6-1, 6-0; Helstrom (W) def. 

McLaughlin, 5-7, 7-5, 6-4; Thomas (CLU) def. 

Merbaum, 6-0, 7-5; Thomas (W) def. Mevik, 7-6 

(7-2), 6-4. 

Doubles: Groff-Wendling (CLU) def. Helstrom- 

Thomas, 7-5, 5-7, 7-6 (7-5); Shipman-Merbaum 

(W) def. McLaughlin-Thomas, 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. 

Mar 1 1 vs University of the Pacific 

Pacific 6, Cal Lutheran 3 

Singles: Groff (CLU) def. Carpinter, 6-1, 6-3; 

Bloom (UOP) def. Midtbo, 0-6, 7-6 (7-4), 6-4; 

Hochhalter (UOP) def. Wendling, 6-2, 6-4; 

Durham (UOP) def. Thomas, 6-1, 6-1; Schneir 

(UOP) def. McLaughlin, 6-3, 6-4; MacLean (UOP) 

def. Nelson, 6-1, 6-0. 

Doubles: Groff-Wendling (CLU) def. Nelson- 

Mikata, 6-1, 6-2; Thomas-McLaughlin (CLU) def. 

Schneir-Johnston, 7-6 (7-4), 4-6, 7-5. 

Mar 13 at Point Loma 
Cal Lutheran 9, Pt. Loma 
Singles: Groff (CLU) def. Finger, 6-2, 6-1; Midtbo 
(CLU) def. Howe, 6-0, 6-3; Wendling (CLU) def. 
Murdock, 6-1, 6-2; Thomas (CLU) def. Vinson, 
6-2, 6-0; McLaughlin (CLU) def. Takashima, 6-1, 
6-1; Nelson (CLU) def. Cole, 6-2, 6-0. 
Doubles: Groff-Wendling (CLU) def. Finger- 
Howe, 7-5, 6-2; Thomas-McLaughlin (CLU) def. 
Murdock-Vinson, 6-1, 7-6 (7-4); Pt. Loma 
defaulted No. 3 doubles due to injury. 

Mar Hat UC San Diego 
UCSD 7, Cal Lutheran 2 

Singles: Groff (CLU) def. Monnar, 6-3, 6-0; Knapp 
(UCSD) def. Midtbo, 7-6 (6-4), 2-6, 6-1; Mark 
(UCSD) def. Wendling, 6-3, 7-5; Huber (UCSD) 
def. Thomas, 6-2, 6-0; Calder (UCSD) def. 
McLaughlin, 7-5, 6-1; Souter (UCSD) def. Nelson, 
6-2, 6-3. 

Doubles: Groff-Wendling (CLU) def. French- 
Monnar, 7-5, 6-0; Mark-Huber (UCSD) def. 
Midtbo-Nelson, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4; Calder-Knapp 
(UCSD) def. Thomas-McLaughlin, 6-2, 6-3. 


Softball Mar 15 

Bullet Abolisher's 


Happy Beans 

The Dongs 

Flagelators II 

Jerry's Kids 

The bondage Bunch 

Accounting Association 

The First Place Team won by forfeit over 

News You Lose 

Krystal Visions won by forfeit over Hometown 


Phlegm won by forfeit over Accounting 


first game 
Cal Lutheran 
second game 
Cal Lutheran 

22 Team Softball 

14 Phlegm 
9 Rotaract 2 

12 Northwest Express 
6 Cheese Loggers 
9 The Silver Bullets 
i by forfeit 




1 1 Christ College 
5 Christ College 

By Karl Nilsson 

Echo Statfwriter 

Chris Groff continued his 
domination on the courts 
last week; winning all four 
of his matches and not 
allowing his opponents to 
capture a single set. Groff, 
now 11-2 in singles play 
this season, blew by his last 
foe, 6-3, 6-1 Saturday 
against UC San Diego. 

"What was made evident 
today (Saturday) is that 
Chris Groff is just a 
dominating player," said 
Coach John Siemens, 
predicting that Groff should 
be ranked in the top 30 in 
the country in this week's 

"Partly because of his 
play, his doubles team also 
dominated," Siemens 
added. " 

In their UCSD match, 
Groff figured in both of 
CLU's points, as the 
Kingsmen fell, 7-2. Groff 

teamed with Mike 
Wendling to score four 
wins on the week, once 
again keepng their 
opponents from capturing a 
single set. Against UCSD 
they won, 7-5, 6-0. 

"Groff and Wendling are 
playing some hot doubles 
right now," Siemens said. 

The Kingsmen started off 
the week taking on 
Washington University of 
St. Louis. They won in 
dramatic style, 5-4. Truls 
Midtbo and Hans Allan 
mevik put an exclamation 
mark on the match in their 
deciding doubles match 
which went into a tie- 
breaker. They finally won, 
7-5, 5-7, 7-6 (7-5). 

On Wednesday, Cal Lu 
was handed a 6-3 loss by 
the University of the 
Pacific. Groff had a hand in 
two of the three points, 
while the duo of Jon 
Thomas and John 
McLaughlin won in 

doubles, 7-6 (7-4), 4-6, 7-5. 

Taking to the road, the 
Kingsmen pounded Point 
Loma for the second time, 
9-0. Flexing their muscles, 
they went the entire match 
without allowing the 
opponents to score a set. 

Disappointment arrived 
Saturday against UCSD. 
According to Siemens, the 
loss was frustrating since his 
netters lost some close 
matches. However, he also 
looked at it as a preparation 
for the tough week the men 
are currently facing. 

The Kingsmen, 7-6 
overall this season and 4-0 
in conference, went against 
the NCAA Division Ill's 
number five team, Emory 
University, on Monday. 
Yesterday, they took on 
Azusa Pacific in conference 
play. Both scores were 
unavailable at press time. 

On Friday, they face 
Carleton College, also 
nationally ranked. 

Today 3/18 

Baseball vs. Eastern Connecticut 

State University, 2:30 p.m., North 


Tomorrow 3/18 

Softball vs. Classboro State, 2 p.m., 

Gibello Field 

Women's Tennis vs. Glassboro St., 

2 p.m., Tennis Courts 

Friday 3/20 

Men's Tennis vs. Carlton College, 2 

p.m., Tennis Courts 

Baseball vs. Cal Baptist College, 

2:30 p.m., North Field 

Men's and Women's Track at 

CSAC Relays, 2 p.m., Point Loma 

Saturday 3/21 

Women's Tennis vs. Mt. St. Mary's, 

10 a.m., Tennis Courts 

Baseball vs. Southern Cal College, 

noon, North Field 

Softball vs. Cal Baptist College, 
noon, Gibello Field 

Sunday 3/22 
Intramural Softball, 11 

a.m., North 

Athlete of the Week 

Becky Wolfe 

Becky Wolfe pitched a 
one-hitter against Christ 
College last Friday to lead 
the Regals to an 11-0 
victory. Wolfe had a no- 
hitter going through five 
innings until a*gr° un d ball 
was hit through the infield. 
The senior struck out eight 
and only walked two to 
improve her record to 2-1. 
She also contributed to the 
victory by going 3 for 4 at 
the plate, while batting in a 
Regal run. 


Monday 3/23 

Men's Tennis vs. CSU, Los Angeles, 

2 p.m., Tennis Courts 

Tuesday 3/24 

Golf vs. U. of LaVerne, 1 p.m., Los 

Robles Country Club 

Women's Tennis vs. Biola, 2 p.m., 

Tennis Courts 

Baseball at Lewis and Clark, noon, 

Biola University 

Softball at Southern Cal College, 2 


Next Wednesday 3/25 

Baseball vs. Concordia College, 

2:30 p.m., North Field 


feats of 

By Marc Janssen 

Echo Staffwriter 

Week she's been 
up the workouts." 

77 Rolling OoksDrlve • Suite 103 • Thousand Oaks. CA 91 360 • (805)496-1834 

CLU Student Membership Special 
Beginning March 15th through April 30th, 
we are offering a discounted club 
membership to the first 250 CLU students 
to enroll. Normally, our initiation fee is 
$75.00, but for this time only it is being 
reduced to $27.50 plus our dues of $17.50 
per month. Your student identification 
will be requested. 



Saturday, March 28 (as part of Vegas Night) 
Contest will start at 10:00 p.m. 


Call the Alumni Office 493-3160 and ask for 
Victoria. Have name(s) of participant(s) and title 
of music ready when you call. Registration 
deadline is March 23. 

Mark your calendar now - March 28, Las Vegas 
Night and watch for more information to follow. 

1) Music must be in record form. 

2) Dance routine may include any number of 
persons; however, it must be limited to 3 
minutes or less. 

3) Contest limited to first 10 registrations. 

4) A panel of judges will determine winnin 


Winning routine takes 

home $100.00 Grand 



said Women's track coach 
Hector Nieves of Lori 
Zackula. This past weekend 
at the Warrior Relays in 
Westmont, Zackula 
streaked into a first place 
finish in the 1500 meter. 

Zackula's four minute, 
seven second finish 
highlighted a meet 
between evenly matched 

The spring medley, 
consisting of Natalie Wenz, 
Brenda Lee, Amy Rico, and 
Susan Bluhm, held onto 
second with a time of 1:58. 

Terri Treichelt set 
personal records in both 
the discus and the shot put 
at 99 feet 7 1/2 inches and 
27 feet 1/2 inches 

In the 100m, Susan 
Bluhm placed fourth at 
13.2 seconds. 

Zackula, Elke Suess, 
Rico, and Bluhm raced to 
fourth position in the 
1,600m relay. 

"Every weekend," said 
Bluhm, "we are challenged 
differently, sometimes 
above our level and 
sometimes below, but this 
taieet was in the middle. It 
was at our level." 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

Vol. XXVII No.17 

March 25, 1987 

New satellite tech 
advances education 

By Maral Amoghlian 

Echo Siafiwriter 

A further step has been 
taken technologically with 
the invention of 
communication satellites. 
These satellites both send 
and receive signals by 
means of large dish 
antennas. With the help of 
Ken Harmaning, the library 
faculty member who is 
responsible for the media 
equipment the education 
department participated in 
a teleconference based on 
the issue of teaching. 

Last Thursday the 
university hosted a live and 
interactive teleconference 
designed to explore the 
issue of teacher standards 
from a variety of 
perspectives. The 

teleconference, held in the 
Preus-Brandt Forum, was 
sponsored by the California 
Association of Colleges for 
Teacher Education 

(CACTE). Those viewing the 
conference had the 
opportunity to ask 
questions of the 
distinguished panel 
members during the 
braodcast, which was 
presented live, via satellite, 
Irom Chico State 

Chair of the Education 
Department Dr. Allen 
Leland, "Cal Lutheran was 
one of the six or seven 
institutions that connected 
to the conference with our 
new dish. Our hope is that 
the teleconference will 
improve the quality of 
teaching and will develop a 
model as a teacher 
assessment process." 

This was the second year 
the teleconference was 
presented. Previously, 
without the aid of satellite 
disks, the annual 
conferences were held in 
hotel lobbies. "The 
teleconference is an 

attempt at a more 
economical way to 
exchange ideas. Our goals 
are twofold: 1) to try out 
the new faculty equipment 
and 2) to learn more about 
the issue - preparing strong 
teachers. It is also designed 
as a conference for 
professors of education as 
an 'inservice' event for 
them," explained Dr. 
James Mahler, Associate 
Professor of Education. 

Those who viewed the 
teleconference had 
previously seen a video 
tape entitled "Teacher 
Standards: A Challenge for 
Teacher Education" 
prepared by Dr. Lee 
Shulman, Professor of 
Education at Stanford 
University, and had read 
Dr. Shulman's articles 
which addressed teacher 

. On the same note, Dr. 
Fay Haisley, Dean, School 
of Education, University of 
the Pacific, said, "A 
residency year is a link to 
the school districts, 
connecting information to 
student teachers is critical." 
She later added, "Teaching 
is more complicated than a 
chess game." 

Other panel members 
consisted of: Bill Hoenig, 
State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction; Ann 
Reynolds, Chancellor, The 
California State University; 
Richard Kunkel, Executive 
Secretary, National Council 
on Accreditation of 
Teacher Education; Richard 
Mastain, Executive 

Secretary, Commission on 
Teacher Credentialing; 
Marion Bergeson, 

California State Senator; 
and Moderator, Victoria 
Bernhardt, Director, 
Institute for Advanced 
Studies in Education, 
California State University, 

1986 Kairosto 
be released soon 

By Chris Conrady 

Echo Staffwriler 

In 1986, the yearbook 
Kairos ran into many 
problems which have 
prevented the book from 
reaching the hands of 
Josten's Yearbook printing 
company and those of 
waiting students. 

Problems with 

management and 

organization delayed the 
actual printing date almost 
one year after the 
contracted deadline date. 

Now the wait is over due 
to the work and 
reorganization of students 
who returned to complete 
the unfinished task. 

Student Publications 
Commissioner Camille 
Collins, who also oversees 
the production of the 
Morning Glory and Echo, 
explains, "The problems 
began last year when the 
initial editor resigned from 
the position. Senior Kelly 
Leonard took over as the 
editor and continued 

This really shouldn't 

have left the book in that 
much jeopardy, but it did 
slow production down 
quite a bit." 

Collins continued to 
explain that the Sports 
section of the '86 yearbook 
had misplaced vital copy, 
thus leaving a gap in the 
midsection of the 

To many directly affected 
by the lateness of the 
Kairos, it seemed like 
finishing it was hopeless. 
However, through the 
determination of returning 
alumni Kim Buechler and 
Mario Rodriguez, '86, the 
necessary copy was 
rewritten and reorganized, 
making final completion 
this month. The finished 
copy was sent to josten's. 

"Finally, the problems 
plaguing the '86 Kairos will 
not directly affect the 

roduction of the '87 

ook," said Collins. "Last 
year's book is to be 
considered entirely 
separate from this year's. 
Kairos editor Karen E. 
Johnson is right on 

AWS Beth Palmer 

Social Publicity 
Beth Hyland 

RASC Laurie Campbell 

Newly elected 

In last Monday's ASCLU election, students approved 
the constitutional revision and elected the following 
people to office. [Not pictured: Karl Jennings, AMS; 
Mark Chriss, Vice-president.] (all photos by Tracy 

ASCLU President 
Jennifer Simpson 

Pep Athletics 
Kurt "Skippy" Loe 

Krister Swanson 

Artist Lecture 
Tracy Yingling 

Student Publications 
Camille Collins 

Students vandalize school's golf carts 

By Matt Burgess and Chris 

Echo Staffwr iters 

During the first week of 
March, another in the 
continuing series of golf- 
cart thefts took its toll on 
the campus facilities and 
student body. 

Apparently, a cart was 
"borrowed" by two 
students from the front of 
Pederson dorm as a 
maintenance workers was 
inside replacing a light 
bulb. According to Bob 
Mayo, of auto 

maintenance, "It was 
found near Mt. Clef hall 
some time later in 
'decrepit' condition. It just 
wouldn't move." 

The damages included a 
broken rear axle, cracked 
fiberglass shell, twisted leaf 

spring and a broken 
A-frame linkage bolt, all 
totaling to $650 in damages 
plus two days of labor. All 
of this, to repair the 
damage caused by a few 
students on a "joy ride". 

There have been two 
similiar incidents to these 
10 year old carts this past 
year, that, when totaled 
with this ;most recent act, 
add up to $2000 in 
damages and labor costs, 
almost equalling the $2,300 
price of a new cart. 

"What the kids don't 
realize is that they're just 
hurting themselves," sid 
Dan Frankowlak, Trades 
Supervisor. "It's like 
kicking your own dog," 
added Mayo. 

The problem that these 
two maintenance workers 
are referring to is their loss 

of productivity. When a 
cart is stolen, the workers 
has to stop what he is doing 
and try to locate the 
vehicle. Upon recovery, it 
must be checked for 
damages and sometimes 
towing is necessary. In 
many cases repairs are 
required to get the carts 
back into operation. In the 
case of the most recent 
incident, the cart was out of 
commission for two days. 

"The kids always 
complain about 

maintenance," said 
Frankowlak, "but when we 
try and do the job we can't. 
We don't have the proper 
equipment, it's either being 
ripped-off or repaired." 

When even one of the 
ten carts are out of 
commission, the driver of 
the broken one must be 

taken and picked up from 
his particular job, costing 
his, his couriers and the 
vehicle repairmen's time. 
This means that those 
broken heaters and leaky 
faucets will take longer to 
be fixed, up to two extra 

The people in 

maintenance have 

remedied the situation by 
installing keyed ignitions on 
all of the carts. 

"If the kids need to use a 
cart to move equipment or 
something, all tney have to 
do is call us a couple of 
days in advance and we'll 
write it down on our 
calendar," said 

Frankowlak, "Then when 
it's needed, we can make 
sure it works and have it 
ready at the prearranged 

Renown saxophonist to visit 

Saxophonist Ernie Watts who has played with the 
biggest names in show business will be featured in 
concert at the California Lutheran University 
gym/auditorium on Wednesday, April 8, at 8 p.m. 

According to conductor Dan Geeting, Watts wi I 
appear after intermission m 45 minutes of work 
composed or arranged especially for him. 

The program will also indue a special composition by 
Plumeri that will feture Watts on the tenor sax, Geeting 
on the alto sax, and the Jazz Band. 

Watts, a permanent member of the Tonight Show 

band, has toured the country with the Rolling Stones, 
produced albums that won him two Grammy Awards, 
and been honored by the Los Angeles Chapter of the 
National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. He 
holds Emeritus Status as "Most Valuable Player, 
winning the award three years in a row for saxophone 
and most recently also takine the honor for flute. 

Tickets for the concert will be available at the box 
office the night of the event at $4 per person. No 
advance tickets wil be sold CLU and Community 
Leaders Club identification cards will be honored. 

2 news 

25 March 1987 











Choir prepares for coming home hit 

By Charles Crogg 

Echo Opinion Editor 

The CLU Choir, with Dr. 
James Fritschel directing, 
will play its repertory that 
Fritschel characterizes as 
"everything from spirituals 
to contemporary" music in 
a concert on March 30, 8 
p.m., in the Forum. 

The concert will be given 
at no charge to students, 
but Fnietschel said that if 
students are not satisfied 
with the performance, 
"there's a money-back 

A featured selection will 
be Persichetti's 

'Celebrations,' a collection 
of short musical pieces 
combined with excerpts 
from Walt Whitman's 

"I like 


said fourth-year student 
Nanette Martin, a first year 
member. "It's really 
different to the ear. I think 
people will enjoy it. The 
pieces are short and will 
hold their attention." 

"It's definitely modern," 
said Dirk Duhlstine, a 
junior, about the piece. 
"It's challenging, both for 
the singers and the 
audience's ears." 

The forty-six member 
choir will give their home 
concert after performing in 
Lancaster, San Bernardino, 
Ontario, Pomona, and 

Their current tour has 
taken them through 13 
performances, and future 
concerts will take them to 
international cities. "We're 
just completing plans for a 

Hawaii-Japan-Hong Kong 
study-tour for next 
Interim," Fritschel said. 

The choir expects 25-30 
members to tour 
internationally, but 
Fritschel said that the forty- 
six member choir isn't as 
large as he would like. "I 
would like to have more 
people," he said. "People 
don't have to be soloists to 
sing. Singing around other 
good voices, your voice 

Fritschel and the 
members agree that they 
have come a long way over 
the course of the year. 
'There has been a lot of 
improvement," Martin 
said. 'The choir has done 
well blending voices and 
coming together as a 

"Most students don't go 
to any concerts on campus, 
but if they heard the choir, 
they would like it," said 
senior Angie Jones. "It's 
not long-haired, or way out 
classical music. It's 

Fritschel said he expects 
a large turnout in the 
Forum, but he said that not 
enough students show their 
support for the choir. "I 
would like the campus to 
be more aware of what 
these people are doing, and 
doing for the University," 
he said. 'They'll do well, 
and I think they'll be a 
credit to the school." 

In relation to the hour- 
and-a-half spent by 
students to hear the choir, 
Fritschel smiled and said, 
"they're worth it." 

CATF shows films Festival approaches 
about global issues 

By Larry Jacobsking 

Echo Staffwriler 

■ By Mark Storer 
■Echo Staffwriter 

Campus Ministries, with the assistance of the Central 
American Task Force (CATF), is sponsoring a series of 
■films dealing with various giobat -concerns such-a* -those 
in Central America and South Africa. 

'The series was really put together to inform the 
viewers and especially our own University population 
that there is a way to get involved with some global 
concerns and ways to help ease the suffering of many 
refugees," commented Pastor Mark Knutson. 'These 
films are some of the best documentaries made on the 
various subjects." 

Each film is followed with a discussion led by various 
members of the faculty who happen to have a special 
knowledge or concern about the film's topic. For 

With a membership of about 50 students (anyone may 
join), the CATF sponsors a free sanctuary house in Los 
Angeles and raises approximately $240 a month to give to 
these needy Central American refugees. 

"It's a way of not being so apathetic toward a serious 
problem ana getting something done about it," said Leslie 
Simmen, member of the task force. Simmen also 
commented that the films were just one more way to 
awaken people to the problems in Central America. 

The final film, shown a week from tonight, is entitled, 
"No Middle Road to Freedom" and is a documentary of 
the strife within South Africa. The discussion leader will 
be George Mkanza and a large turnout is expected due to 
the common knowledge of the South African problems. 

Each film begins at 6:30 on Wednesday evenings in the 
Preus-Brandt Forum and runs approximately half an hour. 

Colorful costumes, 
delicious foods, music and 
folk dancing are all part of 
the fourteenth annual 
Scandinavian Festival that 
will be held on campus 
• Saturday, April fourth from 
10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 

The Scandinavian 
Festival will be taking place 
on all parts of campus. 
Opening the festival will be 
a large exhibit in the 
gymnasium, featuring 
craftwork of Scandinavian- 
Americans. There will also 
be demonstrations of 
Norwegian lace making, 
embroidery, tapestry 
weaving and woodcarving. 

For those with an 
appetite, there will be a 
smorgasborg held in the 
cafeteria, including spicy 
herring, flaked salmon and 
succulent pork. Other 
dishes include Swedish 
meatballs, pork loin and 
sweet-and-sour cabbage. 
There will also be a bake 
sale and numerous food 
booths on campus. 

For those of you who 
want to "get involved" 
there will be the Vasa- 

Hambo Dance 

Competition, modeled after 
the famous annual 
Helsinge Hambo in 
Sweden. Novice as well as 
experienced dancers are 

At 2:30 p.m. there will be 
,i pfano concert — in the 
Preus-Brandt Forum, 
featuring pianist Thorsten 
juue-Borre. Juue-Borre will 
present a program featuring 
works by Scandinavian 
composers Grieg, Nielsen 
and Larsen. 

Tickets will be available 
the day of the festival. 
Among the events and 
activities there will be a 
chance for children to try 
their hands at a variety of 
arts and crafts, under the 
supervision of artist 
Kathleen Nuprud. Also for 
the children, puppeteers 
Ken and Lillian Cederquist 
will present Beatrix Potters' 
classic "The Tale of Peter 

For more information 
regarding the time for the 
smorgasborg and the Vasa- 
Hambo Dance 

Competition please contact 
the University Relations 
office at 493-3151. 

College Students, Liking for Work? 
Call (tthristopher & Associates 

Temporary Services 
•Not an agency »Never a fee to applicant 

(805) 495-0977 

Specializing in secretarial and word processing 

General office applicants must 

be 18 years or over 

100 East Thousand Oaks Blvd., Thousand Oaks 

Suite 174 

Save Your Smile 


Get Acquainted Offer 

— (Rog. $95) 

Union plans and Medl-Cal , ■ . 

accepted Includes 

• Exam • Regular Cleaning * 2 Bltewing X-Rays 

S.M. Bankl, D.D.S 


N.o,Thou.or*)0< Prwnl Coupon 


"Life After the Lu" 
Senior Search/Survival 


Fridays 10:00 a.m. 

Ny green 2 

March 27 Current Trends -- What's Hot, 
What's Not in Today's Market. 

April 3 Packaging Yourself for Success - 
Applications, Vitas Resumes - 
Selling Brochures - Letters of 

FREE Pregnancy Tests 

fln unexpected pregnancy can be 

a hard thing to face... 


Referral Services 

- Mon 9-3 . 

Tues 12-9 

L Wd Closed 

. Confidential Help 

Congo iMey 

24-Hour Hotline 

Thurs 12-6 


y^wd ciosed^Qflep uaiteyx sat 10-1 
sj r crisis Pregnancy Center 

M21 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd. Ste.lK Village Motel Plaza) 

I (805)373-1222 f— — 

that nutritious 
low income, 
mothers, and 

news briefs... 

Lord of Life Congregation will collect an "Offering of 
Letters" on Sunday, April 5 at 5 p.m. to urge local 
congressmen to support increased U.S. funding for the 
special supplemental food program for Women, Infants, and 
Children (WIC). 

Students are writing letters in the hope 
foods will be made available to more 
malnourished, pregnant women, nursing 
children under five years old in our nation. 

Because of inadequate federal funding, the WIC program 
can now benefit less than half of all eligible candidates. This 
neglect is linked to untold numbers of infant deaths, 
sickness, and mental and physical retardation. 

Lord of Life "Offering of Letters" will be among hundreds 
of letter collections conducted this year in support of 
increasing funding for the WIC program. These "offerings" 
are part of a national campaign by Bread for the World - the 
national Christian citizens' antihunger movement. 

Letters to congress in support of WIC legislation will give 
some mothers and children in our nation a better chance in 

More than 1000 classes will be offered on the San Jose 
State University campus this summer, with the first session 
beginning June 1, 1987. Students from any campus - or 
persons not enrolled at any campus - may attend. There is no 
formal admission to the regular university required. 

For your free schedule of 1987 summer session classes, 
call (408)277-2182 or write: Summer Session, Office of 
Continuing Education, San Jose State University, San Jose, 
CA 95192-0135. 

Deadline for advance registration for the first session, 
which starts June 1 , is May 1 5. Other deadlines are publihsed 
in the schedule of classes. On-campus housing is available. 

Learn effective ways of coping with stress at a workshop 
offered by Counseling Psvcnology graduate students Keri 
Anderson and Theresa Pedley. 

The workshop will be held Monday, March 30 at 
10:00-11:30 a.m. in the Nelson Room. 

The California Lutheran University Choir under the 
direction of Dr. James Fritschel will present a home concert 
on Monday, March 30, at 8 p.m. in the Preus-Brandt Forum. 

Special ensemble groups will be featured such as the 
Chamber Choir, Double Choir, and men's and women's 

There will be no admission charge for the concert but a 
free will offereing will be taken. 

Dr. Jim Evensen, Geology Oept., will be offering a four-day 
field tripro Zion and Bryce National Parks, and the north rim 
of the Grand Canyon from July 2-5. 

There is space for 30 people to participate. 

Interested persons may leave their names with the 
University Relations Office staff at ext. 3151. 

Found: one set of GM car keys. Found in Buth Park on 
Friday, March 13. Contact: Denise, 493-3506. 

Will the young lady who sold her Subaru and had a 
transfer of ownership notarized to the State of Washington, 
please contact Ethel Beyer, the Notary Public, in the 
Development Office at CLU. Phone 493-3 160. This is urgent 


Word Processing 

Spread Sheets Etc. 

Lisa Giola 

1-805- 529-7304 

If you think 

only gay people 

need to be 


about AIDS 

prevention, you 

could be dead 


For confidential 

information a out AIDS, 
call AIDS Project Los 
Angeles at 800-972-2438 or 

25 March 1987 

news 3 

Experts denounce dark date rape realities 

By Lauren Anderson 

Staffwriter, Da ily Sundial 

"We talked and walked on the beach," the young 
woman said. "Then we left and he drove back on the 
freeway to take me home." 

They began arguing on the drive home, she said. 

The woman said he drove her to an .isolated park 
where he forced her to disrobe, and assaulted her. 

"He told me three times to take my clothes off," she 
said. "He used his voice. I was scared of the anger in 
his voice. We had been fighting, and he had hold of the 
back of my head (and forced me). I was crying. 

"Then, he said he was sorry for what ne did. He 
didn't mean to do it," she said. 

"Then he took me home." 

She had believed he would not harm her; he was her 
former boyfriend. She trusted him, but he destroyed 
her confidence in herself. 

Confidence and trust - a woman loses both through 
the experience of date rape, sometimes referred to as 
acquaintance rape. 

Date rape happens most frequently to women 
between the ages of 1 5 and 24, and most frequently on 
the first, second or third date, according to a report in 
the Human Sexuality journal. 

'Women find It easy to deny that an 
actual rape took place because there 
Is rarely any sign of physical force.' 

Andrea Parrot 

Women who have experienced date rape often lose 
the ability to make decisions in their lives, rape 
counselors say. They also find it very difficult to form 
intimate relationships with men. 

College women are especially vulnerable to 
acquaintance rape, according to an Association of 
American Colleges report, because they are away from 
home, often for the first time, and are unsure of how to 
protect themselves in new situations. 

A three-year Ms. Magazine study covering 35 
campuses found in 1985 that 90 percent of the women 
surveyed did not report date rape experiences to the 

Why don't women report date rape to the police? 
Many times the victim blames herself because she 
chose to date the offender, attend a particular party or 
accept a ride from a "friend", sociologists say. 
— I ~A report by the Association of American Colleges says 
date rape, in many cases, is more psychologically 
damaging than other sexual assaults because the victim 
believed one of the myths about rape, that the rapist is 
usually a stranger -- not someone she knows as a friend. 

Studies have shown that in many cases, women are 
not even aware they have been raped because there 
are so many myths and so many definitions given to the 
word "rape." 

Andrea Parrot, professor of psychology and human 
sexuality at Cornell University who spoke at a recent 
Coercive Sexuality Conference, said women often 
admit to being forced to have sex with men against 
their will, but won't call it rape. 

'They (women) will say, 'he pushed me further than I 
wanted to go; he made me do something I didn't want 
to do' -- but they don't say, 'I was raped,'" Parrot said. 

Women find it easy to deny that an actual rape took 
place because there is rarely any sign of physical force, 
she said. 

'Some men assume that If a (college) 
woman Is modern, I.e., sexually 
liberated, she'll automatically want 
to have sex. And If she doesn't, 
they feel cheated or used.' 

Claire Walsh 

Women often refuse to view themselves as being 
raped because they see themselves as contributing to 
some extent to the outcome of the evening; perhaps 
because they invited their date up to their apartment or 
wore a "sexy" dress, Parrot said. 

Andrew Merton of the English department of the 
University of New Hampshire, wrote about the issue of 
sexism in the October issue of 'The Fraternity 

Merton discussed the issue of sexism from the 
standpoint of our culture: that boys are raised to be 
aggressive, and girls are raised to be passive. 

Girls are taught to value intimacy and to share their 
feelings, whileboys are not encouraged to think about 
relationships -- they are taught to be tough, Merton 

This difference in values has created confusion 
between men and women in what they believe are the 
standards for a relationship, Merton says. 

The director of sexual assault services at the 
University of Florida, Claire Walsh, in a recent report 
said, "Some men assume that if a (college) woman is 
modern, i.e., sexually liberated, she'll automatically 
want to have sex. Ana if she doesn't, they feel cheated 
or used." 

Merton said the way men are brought up has a direct 
relationship to the way they act when they enter 
college. The transition to college for many young men 
represents a first struggle for a kind of "manhood"" from 

which women are viewed as objects of conquest -- 
worthy but decidely inferior adversaries. 

Experts in psychology and sociology say today's 
students are not sure what's right and what's wrong 
when it comes to the issue of sex. 

For women, what's right and what's wrong is a 
conflict between what they hear from their parents as 
they are growing up and, later, what they hear from 
male peers. 

According to Parrot, in the 1950's both men and 
women know what was supposed to happen -- they 
knew when it was okay to have sex and when it was the 
right time to get married. Today, there are no clear 
rules, she said. 

'There's more freedom, there's more expectation for 
men and women to act sexually," she said. 

Rochelle Coffey, director of the Pasadena Rape Hot 
Line, said over the last five years there has been more 

open discussion about rape. 

Learning to identify dangerous behavior is important, 
psychologists say, because women should not go 
through life being suspicious of everyone they meet. 
Although there are no clear-cut descriptions of what 
types of personalities to steer clear of, several 
aggressive personality types have been identified. 

In a sample of 1,846 male college students, 15.9 
percent were classified as coercive, 4.9 percent were 
classified as abusive and 4.3 percent were classified as 

According to the Sexual Assault Resource Project 
counselor at the Henry Mayo Newhall Memorial 
Hospital, assertiveness training is an important 
preventive measure. Women should be taught to be 
assertive and to only say "no" when they mean "no." 

And, according to Parrot, men have to realize that 
when a woman says no, she means no. 


APRIL 4ffl & 5TH PETERS 102 & 103 


• • 

4 opinion 

25 March 1987 

In retrospect... Charles Gro gg 

Teaching artful respect 

In regards to.. Joanna Dacanav 

\ Regents hearing 
| student opinion 

A very revolutionary event took place this weekend that 
could change the way things are decided upon on this 

A group of 12 students were chosen by ASCLU 
President Tamara Hagen to attend the Regents meeting 
on Saturday. The arrangement was that the Regents took 
45 minutes out of their agenda to sit and talk with these 

What happened in those 45 minutes was the 
opportunity for the Resents to ask the students diverse 
questions about the school. The students were free to 
make their own comments or generalize their answer to 
represent a combined student outlook. 

The Regents, who are the deciding factor ofanything 
related to the campus, listened closely to the answers they 
received. The students, I was one of them, were of 
different influences and groups around campus, took this 
opportunity to voice thier concerns. 

In the past, the Regents have been regarded as a group 
of people, with no names or faces, who meet here a few 
times a year and make decisions about the campus 
without really asking the students for their opinion. Until 

The outcome was one of better understanding and 
communication between students and Regents. There 
was one Regent who went so far as to say that she wants 
this type of communication with the students at every 
meeting. And I'm sure there were a few Regents at the 
other end of the spectrum that didn't feel as if anything 
was gained from it. But the intent of the meeting between 
the two was not meant to be a forum of gripes. It is meant 
to be the missing link between the facilitators of the 
university and the people who are directly affected by the 
changes - the students. 

Hopefully, more meetings like this one can be planned, 
with different students attending. The effort is a good one 
and the opportunity is there. If you're interested in using 
your right as a student to have a voice in what happens to 
the college community you live in, call Tamara or me and 
ask about it. The only thing you have to lose is 

The time has come for 
art to take its proper place 
in America's public school 

In elementary school, 
where children now are 
learning about condoms 
and AIDS, why aren't they 
also learning about art? 

Today's teachings seem 
to dwell on cooperation 
with society--an on the 
surface, that doesn't 
appear to be anything bad. 
But at a second look, one 
can see that the schools 
are really teaching 
compliance: cold, 

distanced, pacifistic 

Guest editorial. . . Klrsten Brown 

The value of literature, 
music, history, and the 
visual arts is the widened 

Eerception made possible 
y shaking off the shackles 
of a child's narrow world, 
freeing the mind to 

Could it be this lack of 
heightened perception, 
compassion. and 

imagination that cripples 
the mind to the point of 
experiencing bigotry, 
racism, and mtercultural 

Perhaps the ideas of 
ambitious capitalism are 
too early pressed into the 

schools' teachings. 

Today's child needs to 
see more in an open field 
than a good place for an 
industrial complex; more 
in a river than a place to 
dump toxic wastes; more 
in a forest than lumber. 

Instead of ignoring art as 
a powerful tool and 
reducing it to a half-hour- 
a-week "appreciation" 
class, it's study could 
conceivably be made an 
important part of the 
standard curriculum. It 
can develop an awareness 
which science can not be 
expected to do alone. 

Art can nurture a respect 
for the environment that 
many forsake for the 
pursuit of goods, rather 
than a higher "good". 

If a relief to the 
individual turmoil that 
plagues the plight of state 
and nation could be 
brought about, surely it 
would. Or would it? 

Art dates back to the 
early years of civilization, 
and yet the public schools 
do not acknowledge art as 
the power that begets 
transformed perceptions 
and free imagination. And 
perhaps a better world. 

To ask should be to receive 

Lately there has been an 
increase in the number of 
complaints about resident 
living; add this one to the 

This doesn't even have to 
do with the number of 
roommates I have, or even 
the alcohol policy, but with 
a growing concern about 
the attitudes of Residence 

With the cost of room 
and board going up and 
up-$300 next year-it is 
becoming harder and 
harder for students to made 
ends meet if they want to 
stay on campus. And yet 
the way students are 
pushed around, you would 

Under scrutiny. ..Mike Robi 

think there was a waiting 
list of a thousand. 

I question first the 
student RA's who are paid 
to help students while 
living on campus. Isn't 
$1800 a year enough? So, 
then, why do we have to 
pay them 25 cents to let us 
into our rooms? You can't 
tell me students lock 
themselves out to 
purposely annoy the RA's. 

To ask them though, you 
would think it is like asking 
them to give blood. That is, 
of course, if you can find 
one of them. I realize that 
they are students too, and 
they have classes, and 
clubs, and friends to go 

visit, but isn't it practical to 
think that they would plan 
their schedules so that just 
one of them can be around 
during the day? 

Some of this attitude 
problem might just be 
trickling down from higher 
places also. A very close 
friend of mine received a 
note in his mail box a few 
weeks ago from Residence 
Life saying that now that 
some of his roomates 
moved out, he had one 
week to find a new place to 
move to. Period. That kind 
of inconsideration and 
coldness is not 

characteristic of Cal Lu. 

The worst of that is, they 

The road to nowhere? 


Hve you ever felt like an 
Alka-Seltzer tablet?, being 
continuously surrounded 
by a lot of air. 

There is a new virus out 
there, the "pre-graduation, 
pressurizaton, and 

emancipation flu." The 
funny thing is, that the 
affliction remains dormant 
until you've made your last 
tuition payment. 

This is the time of the 
year when a false sense of 
security seems to be as 
popular as the Beastie 

Can't you just picture it, 
just as you open the door, 
the woman in the business 
office says, "Oh my, there 
seems to have been a 
mistake," and you go into 
cardiac arrest. Once you 
become a senior, an 
internal clock starts, and it's 
like going throug puberty 
all over again. Except that 
this time, it's the mind that 

goes through changes. And 
weird ones: you find 
yourself spending time 
watching bad television. 

It isn't always the most 
pleasant thougt, to be 
thrust out into the real 
world. And are we afraid? 
Hell, yes. Going home 
now, for most of the seniors 
is probably like being 
questioned by Alex Trabek, 
the host of Jeopardy. This is 
one time, though, that even 
if you do get the "daily 
double" it won't matter. 

Forget the,"Hey dad, 
how was you day?" Now 
it's, "Well, did you talk to 
so and so--about this and 
that--about such and 
such," and of course all of 
this has to have been done 
yesterday. Well, I know our 
parents just want us to 
make the most of our 
efforst as we prepare to hit 
th e pavement, and enter 

ASCLU Pres. . . Tomoro Hagen 

Financial feasibility 
for funding discussed 

Saturday, March 21, I 
met with the Board of 
Regents. The board 
confronted one major 
issue: the need for 
additional residence hall 

Although the board 
recognized the need to 
address the social and 
educational environment 
of crowded residence halls, 
it did notconsider it 
financially feasible to 
construct a new residence 
hall at this time. 

As a compromise, the 
board passed a proposal by 
the Student Affairs and the 
Spiritual Life Committee to 

make the university's 
policy to house four 
students per suite. 

However, if five people 
have to be housed in one 
suite, they will receive a 
discount and pay together 
what four students would. 
This policy will go into 
effect starting the 1988-89 
school year. 

Ground breaking for the 
new science building will 
take place April 4. The 
board voted to move ahead 
with construction even 
though $375,000 of 
necessary funding has not 
been raised yet. 

Funding for the 

construction of the chapel 
may not be completed until 
the 1989-90 school year. 

Twelve students 

discussed a broad range of 
topics with six small group 
so fregents. The topics 
included values, 

academics, sexuality, and 
spiritual concerns. 

Both the students and the 
regents found the 
experience beneficial and 
said that they gained a 
better understanding of one 

Congrats to the newly 
elected ASCLU officers and 
commissioners. They will 
take office on May 1 . 

iod market arter all of 
the hard years of practice. 
However, you'd think that 
they could make the 
experience less painful, 
than, say, tooth extraction. 

There ought to be a 
course called "Advanced 
Fingerpainting: How to 
survive in the real world." 
I'd bet that a certain 
Swede, (or is it Norwegian) 
professor would love to 
teach that course. 

Life seems to be very 
similar to the "Calvin and 
Hobbes" comic strip these 
days. Ah, Hobbes. It is very 
easy, right now, to relate to 
a boy whose stuffed tiger 
only comes to life when the 
two are alone. Oh, where is 
the small digression when 
you need it? 

It's getting to the point 
now, where I'm afraid to 
look at calendars, at syllabi, 
at the Echo, and anything 

wanted to turn their room 
into a storage room. (As if 
they never heard one 
complaint of overcrowding 
ever.) They didn't even 
have the kindness to help 
them find other rooms. 

The student's problem 
was fortunately solved by 
President Miller. They had 
made enough noise that he 
stopped in and agreed that 
there were other possible 

How ironic it is that the 
president of the college has 
to handle matters for 
Residence Life— the very 
office created to assist 
students and make life 
more comfortable. 

else that reminds me of the 
impending blitzkrieg. 

I can picture it all now, 
I'll probably be secretly 
taped during my job 
interviews by Geraldo 
Rivera with a hidden 
camera. Or I'll land a part 
in a bad Woody Allen 

Emerson once said, "A 
foolish consistency is the 
hobgoblin of little minds." 
I'm not sure what he meant 
by that, but I'm sure he 
must have written it before 
his graduation. 

Perhaps the best way to 
explain the scribbled words 
above, is to use Shirley 
McClaine's philosophy on 
life. You see, I'm actually 
Bobby Ewing in my other 
life, and these past four 
years have been a glorious 
dream, a dream from 
which I do not want to be 

7986-87 Echo Staff 

Editor-in-Chief: /oanna Dacanay 

Managing Editor: Kirsten Brown 

News Editors: Michelle Villa, Son/a Aguilar Mireles, and Monique Roy 

Opinion Editor: Charles Crogg 

Assistant Opinion Editor: Mike Robi 

Editorial Cartoonist: Greg Meyers 

Campus Life Editor: Tamara Van Hoose 

Sports Editors: lohn Garcia, Karl Nilsson 

Calendar/Events Editor: Garnet Kim 

Staffwriters: Maral Amoghlian, lulie Clausing, Mimi Bahuth, Greg Maw, Kelly Bushell, leiirey Birk. Garnet 

Kim, Kurt Lohse, Grant Elliott, loe Fuca, Lisa Saporita, David Siemiesz, Wayne Sacheli, Muftin Prince, lulie 

Donaldson, Danika Dinsmore, Xiao-Nan Liu, Mila Hiles 

Photo Editor: David White 

Photo Lab Director: Paul Holmes 

Photo Lab Assistant: Mark Horwitz 

Ad Manager: Wayne Sacheli 

Ad Layout: fim Molina-manager; lennifer Nelsen, Lisa Ritts, Mimi Bahuth-assistants 

Student Publications Commissioner: Camille Collins 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewrighl 

Typesetters: Suzanne Campbell, Karma Lively, Marni Spletter 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opinions 

of the Associated Students of the University. 

Editorials, unless designated, are the expression of the editorial staff. Letters to the Editor must be 

signed and may be edited according to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 


The CLU ECHO is the official student publication of California Lutheran University. 

Publication offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, 

{California 91360. Business phone 493-3465. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 

25 March 1987 

opinion 5 

w?/: % 


..QlfclsTlAR WHITER 



(f aP 



Jews oar UK1M6 wo&p 
wa^ n. 


It's do or die 

As I recently attended the "Mathews Business Forum' 
that was written up on your front page in the March 18 
ECHO, I have the following to add: 

Dr. Peter Cannon, Vice President for Research and 
Chief Scientist of Rockwell International Science Center, 
discussed a number of important issues, among them the 
fact that Americans do not lack the inventiveness or 
intelligence to succeed in world markets, but they have 
not adequately developed a feeling of national purpose to 
which these talents can be directed. 

As he noted, the Japanese very successfully attacked the 
world market as a conquer or die national priority. They 
sacrificed three generations to the concept of hard worK 
for minimal immediate personal reward because their 
leaders understood that Japan would either succeed or 
never recover from the war. 

As a citizen of mainland China, it is apparent to me that 
what Mr. Cannon was saying is true. Americans need to 
redevelop their feeling of national purpose, their identity, 
and set new priorities. If you are to continue as world 
leaders in technology, you must find within you those 
special talents that can only be developed in this 
environment, and then exploit them worldwide. 

Xiao-Nan Liu 

Peters proves disappointment 

Dear Editor: 

Have you ever felt like 
after listening to someone 
that he has conned you or 
taken you for a ride? Well, 
last Monday night I felt this 
way after attending Michael 
Peters performance in the 
Pulitzer Symposium. 

Earlier in the day \ 
thoroughly enjoyed the 
comments by Mr. Peters 
and Mr. Bemneimer had to 
say on "The Critic's Role" 
in society. In fact, I was so 
impressed by the forum 
that I had hoped to listen to 
more of what Mr. Peters 
had to say in a couple of 
workshop classes in the 
afternoon, only to be 
disappointed to find out 
that he had cancelled these 

Later that evening, I was 
quite shocked to be 
informed by Mr. Peters that 
he had cancelled these 
appearances to spend the 
afternoon with his wife and 
a fellow cartoonist. After 
hearing this, a question 
rose within me. Was not 
Mr. Peters paid by Cal 
Lutheran to give students 
and the campus 
community more insight 
about the role of an 
editorialist, or was he paid 
so that he could go out on 
his own personal ventures? 
If so, could he have not 
arranged this meeting at a 
later time? Mr. Peters' 
actions made me feel 
sincerely cheated, 

especially when I found out 
from Dr. Ledbetter that he 
was paid $2,750, two nights 
in the Westlake Plaza 
Hotel, and air fare. I felt 
cheated in the sense that 
the symposium was 
established so that students 
may gain knowledge and 
be able to interact with 

Pulitzer-Award winners, 
which Mr. Peters did none 
of in the afternoon. I was 
expecting to gain more 
insight about the cartoon 
editorialist from Mr. Peters. 
Instead, I sensed that we 
paid Mr. Peters to come out 
here to do his own thing in 
the afternoon and then give 
us a prefabricated, 
prerehearsed speech later 
that night. . , 

Some might say that he 
did give us his own 
"Confessions of an Editorial 
Cartoonist," in his show 
Monday night. However, 
the only things I recall him 
confessing was his 

delinquincy in high school 
and tnat Jane Pauley does 
not wear a bra on the 
"Today" show. He 
mentioned nothing about 
what an editor can say or 
how far he can actually go 
in what they say. I, as well 
as others, came to be' 
educated about the editor 
and not to be wowed by 
Mr. Peters in a circus side- 

Please do not get me 
wrong, I like to be 
entertained and have a 

good laugh once in a while; 
which Mr. Peters gave us 

plenty of Monday night. I 
also enjoy what Mr. Peters 
has to say in his cartoon 
editorials about our society. 

However for the amount of 
money Mr. Peters received, 
I feel that he should have 
had the responsibility and 
the courtesy to give us 
more of his time. It appears 
that Mr. Peters did not feel 
the same way and I am 
disappointed that he did 
not say all that he could 
have possibly said about 
the cartoon editorial. 

Robert Haar 

ECHO Letter Policy 

The Echo welcomes letters of divergent opinion. 
All letters must be signed with legitimate 
signatures. Letters to the Editor should usually be 
under 250 words, In good taste and free of 
libelous material. 

The editor reserves the right to edit letters 
without changing the context. 

Letters to the editor have a deadline of Friday, 5 
p.m. in the Echo box. 

Letters which contain charges of allegations 
against identifiable individuals or campus offices 
or campus organizations or campus clubs should 
be shown to the person or institution charged, 
and that person or institution shall be given the 
right to reply in the same Echo issue. 

Fond memories 

Fairness questioned 

Dear Editor: 

In Reply to Guest Editorial 

by Kirsten Brown 

I am writing this letter in 
reply to your recent "guest 
editorial" as it appeared in 
print recently (March 18, 
1987). The subject of the 
Interim courses offered at 
CLU is of ongoing concern 
to the administration and 
faculty of the University as 
well as the student body. 
You are most correct in 
asserting that Interim is a 
valuable time for 
broadening the intellectual 
experience of CLU 
students. In addition, 
Interim is a time for faculty 
members to enhance the 
curriculum of their 
respective departments 
with new courses and 
approaches to instruction. 
As a newer member of the 
faculty, I found the last 

Interim to be a very 
rewarding experience in 
this way, even though I 
remained on and near 
campus (in order to take' 
advantage of laboratory 
facilities). This brings me 
to this issue at hand. 

You made a statement 
that "all the good 
professors are gone and 
students have fewer 
choices," in the course of 
your editorial. The 
implication of thi 
statement is that those of 
us who remain here during 
Interim are something less 
than good professors, and 
I take • considerable 
exception to this 
viewpoint! The excellence 
of our faculty is widely 
known and our reputation 
is not dependent on how 
many of us conduct travel 

courses as compared to 
those whose disciplines 
are better served on 
campus for a given course. 
Perhaps in future 
editorial commentary, you 
should endeavor to be less 

Judgmental and more 
• alanced in the 

presentation of your 
views, especially since you 
represent the Echo as an 
editorial officer. Fairness # • ■ • 

and truth in the reporting PrinntlOQ 
of news and ideas is a I I Iwl II lw^ 
cornerstone of American 
journalistic tradition and 
faculty members deserve 
more equitable 

consideration in print than 
your editorial 


After four years here at 
what we fondly call "Camp 
Cal. Lu", I will finally be 
graduating along with the 
rest of the class of '87. 
Although this has been our 
home for the last four years, 
many of the seniors that I 
have spoken to are 
beginning to feel a bit stir 
crazy. It seems that we 
"can hardly wait to get out 
of here." 

It's even hard for us to 
understand. We've grown 
used to a lot of things: living 
with our friends, walking to 
class, even homework, and 
worse, Lil's. We love life at 
the Lu, but somehow we 
seem to have lost our zest 
for that life. Nightmares of 
resumes, job interviews, 
and walking across that 
stage fill our heads so that 
we can hardly concentrate 
on the precious few days 
we have left here. 

Before I go, I'd like to 
take this opportunity to 
reflect on my college 
experience. I'll never forget 

my roommates. Ten times, 
students affairs has been, 
kind to me. Each year I 
have gained true ana. 
lasting friends. The 
professors here will always 
nave a place in my heart. 
Their loving and caring 
attitudes have helped me to 
remember my significance 
when I thought that I was 
ging to be "just another 
student." I'll also never 
forget our beautiful campus 
or the serentiy of Thousand 

I could go on and on 
about all the things that I 
will miss about "Camp Ca( 
Lu", but then I'd never 
finish this column. I woulq 
just like to say that even 
though the senior class is 
itching to get out and test, 
some of their lessons on the 
real world, we'll always be 
a part of this place. And a 
note to the rest of the 
senior class: I hope your 
experiences here were just 
as rewarding to you. 

Eurydice Prince 


David C. Lennartz, Ph.D. 
Assist. Professor of Biology 

Loose use of 'morals' 

Dear Editor: 

You can't imagine how thrilled I was to learn in John 
Neumayr's article (3/18) that the women's tennis team's 
victory over Christ College "boosted many of the 
women's morals." Actually I've always been rather partial 
to tennis, if not terribly proficient at it, and I've always 
been proud of the scholastic achievements of our women 
athletes. But I had no idea that the sport contributed to 
moral development. I am a bit troubled by the use of the 

work (sic.) "many," however. Do tennis victories only 
"work" for some women? If so, which ones? Do they 
work equally well for men tennis players? Were some of 
the team members' morals more in need of uplifting than 
others? Hopefully this will be clarified in an upcoming 
Echo article. 

Pam Jolicoeur 

To the Editor: 

I am an avid Echo reader 
and find the varied articles 
interesting; however, I have 
become aware of an editing 
problem. It seems that one 
of the University's teams 
has been sorely neglected 
this season. I am speaking 
of the speech and debate 
team. The members of this 
team put forth a great deal 
of time and effort in order 
to represent Cal Lu in an 
effective manner. 

Although we compete 
against some of the top 
schools such as UCLA, 
Stanford, and Pepperdine, 
and some of the larger 
schools such as CSU 
Northridge, SDSU, CSU 
Long Beach, ASU, and 
UCSD to name a few; we 

have always brought home 
at least one winning trophy, 
and have always 
represented Cal Lu to the 
best of our ability. 

I think it is sad that an 
article about campus water 
fights takes precedence i 
over recognition of ah . 
entire season of the work 
and accomplishments of 
the speech and debate, 
team. The team has done i 
its part by submitting 
articles that list our 
accomplishments and tell 
of our upcoming activities. I 
Not it's your turn -- Echo, ■ 
print our news!! 

Sincerely, , 
Jill Walter 

6 campus life 

25 March 1987 

Watch the pucks fly 

Sticks and stones will break their bones, 
but Professor Frye (13) will never hurt them. 
Warming up for the big showdown on 

Friday, April 3, are Erik Folkesson, Manuel 
Romeral, Dr. Wayne Frye and Truls Midtbo. 
(photo by Paul Holmes) 

By Tamara Van Hoose 

Echo Campus Life Editor 

Hockey fans, put on your 
masks and hold onto your 
seats, the "clash of the 
year" is planned for the 
Business Department 
faculty and majors. The 
faculty and students have 
vowed to settle their 
differences in the form of a 
hockey game, scheduled 
for Friday, April 3 in the 

"The students threw 
down the gauntlet and the 
faculty picked it up with 
plans to shove it down 
(their) throats," said Dr. 
Wayne Frye, professor in 
the business department. 
"The faculty is prepared to 
make mincemeat of the 
students," said Frye. 

Meanwhile, the students 
have been working out for 
weeks, preparing for this 
battle. Goalie Erik 
"Boomer" Folkesson said, 
"I may very well play 
blindfolded to give the 
pathetic, weak faculty team 
a chance to score at least 
one goal." 

"Paramedics better be at 
the game, because the only 
way Frye leaves the (gym) is 
on a stretcher!" said Truls 
"Slasher" Midtbo, who 

apparently is looking to get 
even with Frye for the long, 
grueling nours spent 
working on marketing 
campaigns in Frye's classes. 
The gym will be the site 

of this "battle", which will 
begin at 7 p.m. Following 

the game, for any survivors, 
will be a dance. The cost 
'for both is $1 in advance, or 
$1.50 at the door. 

Frye jokingly suggested 
that any woman attending 
the dance with any of the 
student players had better 
make other plans, because 
it may be a difficult task tc 
dance in a hospital bed. 

Advanced tickets for the 
hockey game can bt 
purchased in Peters-20 c . 
from March 30 until April 3 
'There is limited seating, sc 
advanced purchase i« 
recommended." said Frye. 

Strike me a match 

Tie 'n 'em up at the Lu 

By Linn Addison 

Echo Staffwriter 

Spring Formal is less than 
two weeks away -- do you 
have a date yet? 

If not, you may want to 
give the D & L Dating 
Service a call. 

Entrepreneurs David 
Shore and Laird Davis are 

in business again. You may 
remember their services 
being offered last fall for the 
homecoming dance. If you 
provided them with $3 and 
a list of three people that 
you would like to go with, 
they made the call and got 
you the date. 

Get ready to 
hit the strip 

,By Tracy Yingling 

Echo Staff writer ^ 

I saw him there, his blue eyes and mysterious past, 

upstairs in the midway at Circus Circus, just a mere 

babe of 19,He started with "skee" ball and worked his 

way through other games till he became obsessed with 

the horses. I watched him, fascinated. He eluded me 

that day, however, but I've followed him to this 

campus, where I expect him to be drawn possessed 

rwith his need to gamble, by the Alumni Association 

-A. M.S. co-sponsored event of the year - Vegas Nite. 

,; In talking with Steve Wood, President of the A. M.S., 

I discovered that there will be regulation casino 

"craps" and roulette tables for the evening. And, as if 

that weren't enough, there will be 15 blackjack tables 

and 2 poker tables. Of course, the night would hardly 

be complete without numerous contests. The 

competitions will include a pre-set dance with a first 

place award of $100 (to enter call Wood at 3160 and 

nave a dance ready for that evening); after which will 

be an old-time tap-out dance, with everyone out 

dancing on the floor and couples tapped out one by 

one - several "Dinners for Two" will be awarded as 

prizes; there will also be a costume contest for the best 

-dressed, formal attire is encouraged (to promote this 

attire, Wood has arranged with Harris and Frank a 

contract for the rental of Tuxedos - $62-64 for nine days 

in order to carry over for the Spring Formal). 

■ The M.C. for the evening will be Professor Slattum. 

Also available for the evening will be a marriage booth 

sponsored by the Alumni Association and a Mocktail 

Bar, at which all drinks will be free before 9:30. 

i I'm sure I'll find my mystery man there, and perhaps 

if I can drag him away from the roulette table I can 

become Mrs. C 

"Some people associate 
dating services with 
brothels," Shore said. But 
he would like to once again 
affirm that D & L is "a 
service with high morals." 
Any complaints from past 

"Not a one," Shore and 
Davis declare. 

D & L Dating Service, a 
subsidiary of D & L, Inc., 
provided their "strictly 
confidential" system to 
over a dozen happy 
couples for homecoming. 
Who used their service? 
"Freshman girls were 
really high," stated Davis, 
but there was quite a range. 
"I'd say it was about 60:40 
girls to guys." 

Out of the three names a 
customer gives to D & L, 
they may not always get 
their first choice. "It 
depends on the person," 
they claim. But they 
haven't had a rejection yet. 
The service was so 
successful, in fact, that it 
paid its employees' way to 
homecoming, "plus". 
Hoping to be equally 
prosperous this time 
around, Shore and Davis 
have decided to keep their 
fee at the low price of $3. 
So if that special hasn't 
gotten up the courage to 
ask you to the Spring 
Formal yet, you may want 
to call these modern 
matchmakers ("We're 
lovebrokers," declares 

The D & L Dating Service 
can be reached at ext. 

By Garnet Kim 

Echo Staffwriter 

Legs, legs, legs! These talented beauties practiced in 
the gym for the upcoming Miss Conejo Valley Pageant. 
The annual event takes place just before the start of 
Conejo Valley Days. : 

In the game of romance 
we all know how the guys 
are the ones that are 
supposed to do the 
chasing. Well, what if the 
guy you wanted to be 
chased by did not come 
after you? Al Cap's cartoon, 
"Li'l Abner," which 
brought about the idea of 
"Sadie Hawkin's Day," has 
come to the rescue. This 
day brought about the idea 
of giving unmarried women 
a cnance to do the pursuing 
of bachelors. 

"It was a night to get wild 
and crazy!" 

--Lisa Nicks 

"I had a good time with 

the people I was with and 

the band was really good." 

-Gina Gallagher 

"A top-rate dance with a 

top-rate date!" 

-Darren Ranck 
The annual "Sadie 
Hawkins"danCewas held in 
the gym last Saturday night. 
It was a time of fun and 
frolic for all who were able 
to attend. Those wild and 
crazy women of Cal Lu 
certainly did a lot of 
chasing. Junior, Kirsten 
Brown smiled, "It was a 
unique experience of 
steeping into the guy's 
shoes and going through 
the process of a typical 
date." Not only did those 
women snag their country 
fella, some even took 
pictures at the event to 
prove that they were 
officially together. 

Speaking of together, 
other gals made the date 
somewhat more official by 
getting "married" in a 
makeshift chapel, minister 
and all. Dr. Byron Swanson 
and his wire, Katherine 
Swanson, presided over the 
"ceremonies." Those 
young ladies wanted to be 
sure that their guys didn't 

and "yeehas!" Cowboy 
hats were bobbing up and 
down and the cowboys and 
cowgirls of the evening 
were kickin' up their heels. 
The regular dance music 
was provided by the band, 
Rembrandt. They played 
contemporary songs and 
had everyone dancing. 
"The band was great!" 

get away. One young lady, 
Judy Killpack, was pleased 
with her ceremony. She 
was asked to love, honor 
and get along with 
"hubby" Chris Hutcherson 
until at least one o'clock, 
when the dance 
concluded. When it came 
time for Chris to say his "I 
do's," he was asked to 
love, honor and obey 
forever. "I was delighted 
when Mrs. Swanson said 
"obey" to Chris. It was 
really funny!" said Killpack. 
There was square 
dancing from 8 to 9 p.m. 
There were a lot of "yips" 


junior Cathy 

All in all the atmosphere 
was one of a big party 
rather than just another 
school dance. There was 
laughter that filled the air, 
tables were set up so that 
couples could sit and talk, 
the stage looked like a 
country picnic, there were 
lots of comaraderie and 
fellowship shared, lots and 
lots of picture taking, and 
last, but not least - dancing, 
which comprised a definite 
"Heavenly Hoedown." 


Yes, they're backl For a mere 35 cents pe f 35 words you too can place a 
personal ad. For more information, call Chris Paquin at 493-3492. 

Chippy and Sherri- 

Keep smiling! Things wil get better and remember we're here (or you 
everyday. Love ya both. 


The Mean Green Kissin' Machine- 

I'm siick! Just kidding. Thanks for being the friend I need. I hope you had 
fun at Sadie Hawkins. Here's one slurpee coming your way. Love you, 


Happy 1 8th birthday, David. May you vote with confidence, know that we 
love you, and if you win the lottery-share the wealth. Love 

-your peer group 

Hey 8abe (Ruth)- 

Thanks for the talk. I think I'm finally straightened out. No more 
problems (I hope). Later - 


Miss Wyoming- 
Hope you had a great time! Thanks for goingl I love ya kidl 



Congrats on the double Monday. Be more careful when you are jumping 
/er players, it could be quite painful. _ , „ 

r -your "Pooh 

To the one who likes Ding-Dongs, 
Thanks for being there. 

-The "tall" one 

65, 47, 47, 46, 

8-91 12-5-20-'19 19-5-5 9-6 25-15-21 3-1-14 6-9-7-21-18-5 20-8-9-19 
15-14-5 15-21-20. 9-2*0-' 19 5-1-19-251 8-1-22-5 1 14-9-3-5 4-1-251 


Mr. Tanner, 
I love youl , 

-Dumb Blonde 





Penguin's frozen yogurt 
tastes just like premium 
ice cream. With about 
half the calories. So visit 
Penguin's soon. And use 
this coupon to get two small 
medium, or large cups 
of yogurt for the price 
of one. 


1344 N. Moorpark Rd. (four doors from Ralphs) 3/31 ciu 


■ c PeoQu.o»PI«c« 198? Nol vai-0 oil" any olh«r ollef lOpgnfl no! mcMteO expires | 

25 March 1987 

campus life 7 


Ministries works 
with refugees 

'Como se llama?" 
'Quantos anos tienes?" 

'Tienes hermanos o hermanas aqui?" 
'Si, dos." (she pointed to the children.) 

"Tienes otros hermanos o hermanas?" 

"What is your name?" 


"How old are you?" 


"Do you have any brothers or sisters 

"Yes, two." 

"So you have any other brothers or 

"Yes, in Nicaragua." 

By Jennifer Simpson 

Echo Staffwriler 

So went a conversation I had with a 
refugee child in Los Angeles. Anna, six 
years old, lives at El Retugio, a housing 
project that provides basic necessities 
and coping skills for Central American 
Refugees. El Refugio was one of the 
places a group of nine visited to become 
more aware of opportunities to help. 

On Thursday, March 5, seven students, 
Campus Pastor Mark Knutson and 
Campus Ministries worker Reva Fetzner 
went into Los Angeles to learn and see if 
there was any way California Lutheran 
students could help with what seemed to 
be endless needs. 

The group first sat in on a meeting 
concerning Los Angeles urban needs. 
The loosely formed group talked 
informally about refugee problems, 
housing developments in Los Angeles, 
bilingual churches, and various other 
"real-life" problems. 

"Can we help?" we asked. Replies 
came quickly. "I need someone to teach 

English once a week," said one pastor. 
Michelle Small, a student from Cal 
Lutheran, asked, "Do we need to know 
Spanish?" "Not at all," he replied. There 
are also many opportunities through 
Lutheran Social Services. 

At El Refugio, the housing project 
which just opened last January, we 
walked through the house where 
approximately 20 refugees live. Right 
now, there are two families there, and a 
few other men. None of the adults are 
allowed to be at the house during the 
day, except on weekends. Instead, they 
are to be looking for a job or other 

Refugees may stay at the house for two 
months, and then they are expected to be 
able to support themselves. However, El 
Refugio often provides the down- 
payment on an apartment. 

Many times, refugees come to El 
Refugio with nothing, and these are the 
people the house is most likely to take in. 

A worker explained that the "hardest 
thing is to find jobs for them." 

El Rescate, "the rescue", is a legal and 
social service center, and the parent 
organization of El Refugio. This was the 
last place we visited. This building has 
several offices, taking care of fooa and 
clothing distribution, housing, English 
classes, referrals, and orientation to life in 
the United States. 

The clinic, adjacent to El Rescate, helps 
refugees with physical and medical 
problems. As most people have come 
from a lifetime of poverty and years of 
war, the clinic is constantly busy. 
Screening, testing, immunizations, dental 
care, health education counseling, and a 
referral system are a few of the things that 
the clinic offers. 

As we walked through these buildings, 
I found myself, nearly a college graduate, 
being slapped in the face with my 
ignorance and limited views. While I 
have been soaking in the 

comfortableness of CLU and Thousand 
Oaks, and supposedly receiving a well- 
rounded, liberal arts education, others, 
only an hour away, have been helping 
people with survival. 

I'm coming to realize that my 
education is very academic unless I apply 
it. I also realized that visiting those houses 
was also education, and that I want more 
of that kind of education. So I asked, 
"How can I help?" and again, the 
answers came quickly. 

"We need English teachers," said one 
worker. "If you're interested in medicine, 
we could sure use you in the clinic." 

"We need drivers to take the kids to 

"Clothes -- children's clothes especially 
- are another thing we can always use." 
"Here, take these volunteer forms..." 

Pose quarters 

can cause 
real problems 

By Karen L. Davis 

Echo Staffwriler 

Nobody said it was easy 
being a student. Of course, 
nobody doesn't live in a 
dorm room cramped with 
four other people. He 
commutes and enjoys the 
privileges of a civilian life. 

If I could have a word or 
two with this Mr. Nobody, I 
would probably tell him 
about a particular room at 
California Lutheran 
University (though I'm sure 
there are many) endowed 
with five lovely yet very 
different girls. The story 
would go something like 

Myrtle is what most 
people like to call 
ngerofathirdgrader". She 
has such an impeccable 
eye for dirt that if all 
scientists were like her, the 
electron microscope would 
need never have been 
invented. She can spot a 
mess a mile away and 
usually does. 

However, she doesn't 
have to go looking quite 
that far because there is 
usually one right under her 
bed. You see, Myrtle shares 
a small space with two girls 
who were obviously raised 
with primordial creatures. 
They wouldn't know a 
vacuum cleaner if it started 
sucking off the hair on their 
arms. Most people refer to 
these girls as Harriet and 
Hortence. Myrtle tries not 
to refer to them at all. She 
only asks they keep her 
patn to the bathroom clear. 

Of course, once in the 
bathroom Myrtle is lucky if 
she can even see the 
mirror, which in Myrtle's 
case may not be such a bad 
idea, but it is the principle 
of the thing. Myrtle's third 
roommate Agnetta, who 
I'm sure is ?. oeautiful girl 
buried under all that 
makeup and mousse, has 
all her beauty 

paraphernalia strewn about 
the bathroom. It is by no 

means that Agnette is a 
messy girl, she just has so 
many supplies she should 
seriously consider opening 
a national distributing 
corporation. One need not 
look far to find the newest 
and hottest color in today's 
eyeliner. Now locating trie 
toilet is a different story. 

There she has every 
appliance known to man 
which can do absolutely 
everything except 

electrically clip her toe 
nails. She does that 

Then I suppose, I would 
have to tell the noble Mr. 
Nobody about the fifth 
roommate who also dwells 
in that small dorm room. 
Nirvella is her name and 
everything's her game. 

This girl is absorbed in so 
many activities she was 
once observed practicing 
her tennis serves with her 
violin at a student senate 
meeting. It doesn't surprise 
her four other roommates a 
bit when they have to pick 
Nirvella up off the shower 
floor because she 
exhausted herself 

practicing water ballet. 

Now, like I said before, 
these girls are perfectly 
lovely and there is no 
question regarding their 
unique and individual 
virtues. Put them in one 
room, however, and they 
make the after-effects of 
Hiroshima look like tea 
spilt at one of Queen 
Elizabeth's little get 

Conflicts arise each day 
and, needless to say, a few 
toes are stepped on (not to 
mention faces). There is, 
though, one redemptive 
quality which Nobody 
forgot to mention. So I 
can't tell you. Yes, Nobody 
said it was gonna be easy. 
Nobody said it was going to 
cost 10,000 dollars a year 
for this inconvenience 
either. That's why he 
commutes and enjoys the 
privileges of a civilian life. 

Students play roles in life 

By Linn Addison 

Echo Staffwriler 

Less than a month before 
the shows are to be 
performed, drama 

professor Michael Arndt's 
Directing II class have 
assembled their casts to put 
together their one-act 
plays. Each student gets a 
shot at choosing a play and 
a cast to direct, and each 
has individual control over 
that play. Here's a preview: 

T.J. Bauer is directing 
"The Still Alarm" by 
George Kaufman, a dry 
humor play about two- 
businessmen who react 
quite calmly to being 
caught in a hotel fire. "It's 
almost like they're going to 
have tea/ 

says Bauer, who is 
extremely pleased with the 
cast he had to work 
with--"They fit so well 
together." (with Rick 
Middlebrook, Kevin Kern, 
Da'mon Vann, Steve 

Student director John 
Signa is doing 'The Boor," 
a play by Anton Chekov. A 
man, desperate to collect a 
debt from a recently 
widowed woman, is 
determined to stay until she 
pays. Her butler is caught 
between them while the 
farce "eventually gets the 
two into a duel." (with 
Jennifer Casci, Jonathan 
Guarino, Karl Arasmith.) 

Cary Beggs' version of 
"Approaching Lavendar," 
by Julie Beckett Crutcher, 
involves three girls. The 
comedy is about "two 
sisters waiting outside a 

rectory for their father to 
have his marriage to their 
mother annulled so his new 
wife can remain Catholic." 
While they wait, they meet 
the new wife's daughter 
and find that they have a bit 
to talk about, (with Carrie- 

Anne Chun, Elizabeth 
Shanower, Paula 


"Triplet" by Kitty 
Johnson is being directed 
by Carrie Brown. The play 
has three characters, all 
women-age 13, 21, and 

In "The Still Alarm" Kevin Kern plays Death. 
Shown coming in through'the window (to make a 
spectacular appearance) you can find out what he 
does when the play is performed on April 3, 5, 6, 
and 7. (photo by Dave White) 

35. Brown, not wanting to 
give away the plot, admits 
the play can be confusing- 
it has to be seen to be 
understood. Yet Brown 
feels "it has a lot of feeling 
and a lot of meaning" and 
is "kind of a mind trip." 
(with Cara Bongirno, 
Debbie Rauschek, Molly 

Laura Brown chose John 
Jakes' "Stranger with 
Roses" because "it struck 
(her) as one of the better 
plays that (she) read." The 
serious drama is about a 
stranger who boards at the 
futuristic home of a young 
couple, the wife having 
recently recovered from a 
nervous breakdown. 
However, her suspicions of 
the stranger's past indicate 
she may not yet be 
completely well, (with Amy 
Larson, Wayne Lilly, Krister 
Swanson, Linn Addison.) 

Ed Muntz is directing the 
premiere of an original play 
written by freshman talent 
Doug Reese, "Faded 
Friends." After 20 years, 
three high school buddies 
meet again at their old 
hangout, a restaurant that 
has since been closed 
down, (with Doug 
Andy Urbach, 

Adam Felderman claims 
"Deceivers" by William C. 
DeMille has got "that 
'Three's Company' type 
humor." He is directing tne 
comical farce about a wife 
whose plans to have her 
husband followed by a 
plot is "a whole big mess of 
mistaken identities," says 
Felderman. (with Kirsten 
Burch, Ramon Hart, Tippy 

Also directing plays are' 

Deidre Crean and Megumi 

Horigome. The one-act 

plays will be performed 

' April 3, 5, 6, and 7. 


Kevin Kern and Rick 
Middlebrook go over a scene 
with director T.f. Bauer 
during rehearsal for the one- 
act plays. All three are 
involved in the play ''The Still 
Alarm." (photo by Dave 

8 calendar 

25 March 1987 







The calendar section is a new addition. 
We welcome comments, suggestions and 
submissions. | 

If you have any questions^ just call, j n 
at -3558 and ask for Garnet Kim. 


If you call and no one is home, 
the Echo is at -3465 
on your telephone 


1 p.m. - Ultimate 
Frisbee, Football 

1:30 p.m. - 
Softball, Soccer 


10 a.m. - 

University Forum - 
Ron Voss, PB 

4 p.m. - Choir 
Rehearsal, PB 

8 p.m. Home 
Choir Concert, PB 



10 a.m. -Chapel: 
Beverly Anderson, 
P.B. Forum 

5 p.m. - Senate, 

8 p.m. - New Earth 
Film: "Sanctuary", 
P.B. Forum 



Choir Tour March 

9 p.m. 




7:30 p.m. - 
Christian Video 
Night, SUB 



10 a.m. - Chapel - 
Jack Ledbetter, PB 

6:30 p.m. - New 
Earth Film, PB 

5 p.m. - Senate, 


8 p.m. - Movie: 
"Aliens", P.B. 

8 p.m. - Mr. CLU, 

10 p.m. - Movie: 
"Aliens", P.B. 

Senior Class Bunny 


Last day to drop a 
class, make a P/NC 
change and 
remove an 

7 p.m. - Faculty 
Student Hockey 
Game, Gym 

8 p.m. - One Acts, 
Little Theater 



6 a.m. - Rabbit 
Run (Registration) 

7:30 a.m. - 5K Run 

8 a.m. - 10K Run, 
Campus Wide 

8 p.m. - Chamber 
Series, PB Forum 

9 p.m. - Vegas 
Night, Gym 

A Scandinavian Day 

Spring Visitation 


1 1 a.m. - Senior 

Art Exhibit, P102 & 


2:30 p.m. - Pianist, 

Torsten Juul-Boore, 

PB Forum 

8 p.m. - One Acts, 
Little Theater 

Spring Formal 

deadline for submissions is Friday 5 p.m. in the Ech o office. 

evenfs events events events events 

All faculty, staff and 
administrators are invited 
to attend a dialogue with 
the President and members 
of the Cabinet on 
Wednesday, March 25, 
3:30 to 5 p.m. in the Nelson 

The issues addressed will 
be the reviewing of the 
March 21 Board of Regents 
meeting; status of science 
center and chapel projects; 
increase in tuition and fees 
for 1987-88; and policies 
on residence life. 

The Ventura County 
Hunger Coalition invites 
you to a panel presentation 
focusing on "Ventura 
County Helps Halt 

The Forum will be held 
on March 28, from 7-8:30 
p;m. at F.O.O.D. Share Inc. 
(the county food bank), 
located at 4156 N. 
Southbank Dr., Oxnard, 
CA... 647-3945. 

A communications 
career seminar designed for 
print and broadcast 
journalists, advertising, 

specialists, and anyone else 
interested in pursuing a 
career in this field, will be 
held Saturday, March 28, 
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at 
UCLA's Schoenberg Hall. 

Co-sponsored by Women 
in Communications Inc., 
Los Angeles, and California 

Press Women, L.A. District, 
the event will feature 16 
practical workshops and 10 
rap sessions led by more 
than 40 communications 

For more information call 
the WICI office at (213) 

FESTIVAL: Yah! Dis vill be 
the best ever. ..mark your 
calenders now for 
Saturday, April 4, 
beginning at 10 a.m. Lefse, 
folkdancing, puppets, 
exhibitors, smorgasbord, 
musicians, arts & crafts, etc. 
For more information call 
ext. 3151. 

Announcement - Bread 
For the World. On Sunday, 
April 5 at 5:30 p.m. The 
Lord of Life Congregation 
will present an "Offering 
of Letters" to support 
increased U.S. funding for 
the special supplemental 
food program for women, 
infants and children (WIC). 

Students are recruiting 
letters in the hope that 
nutritious food's will be 
made available to more low 
income, malnutritioned 
pregnant women, nursing 
mothers, and children 
under five years old in our 

Opportunities to offer 
letters will also be available 
at Chapel on April 1. 

CVD Rabbit Run, Saturday, 
March 28 is slated for the 
annual 5K and 10K 
competition sponsored by the 
Community Leaders Club of 
CLU. The starting gun will fire 
at 7:30 a.m. for the 5K and 8 
a.m. for the 10K. Entrance fees 
for the races is $5; $1 1 with a 
memento t-shirt. For 
information call University 
Relations, ext. 3151. 



Movie ectteDou* 

11 - 7prv\ 

"W 5hArTT-MAM 

Crocodile Vuhdfc 





Looking for a 
spacious room of 
your own with a 
private bath, 
where you can 
study in peace, 
do your own 1 a u n - 
■dry and cook your 
own meals? 





Mature Person 

2 children 10 and 6 

After school 2:30-5:30 

Mon. thru Fri. 

w/ possibility of 

more hours 

Salary Negot. 

Day: (805)484-2831 

ext 431 



Newbury Park area 

Call Luann 

2 furnished rooms for 
rent. Responsible ladies 

preferred but all 

considered. No children. 

No pets. Full house 

privileges. All house 

chores shared. Large 

room $325 per month 

$100 security medium 

room $275 per month 

$100 security. Utilities 

included. Both available 

now! inquire at residence: 

1692 Buyers St. Si mi 

Valley or call (805) 

526-8924 only 20 minutes 

from campus. 

74 Dodge 

318 Engine, 

AM/FM stereo 
2 new tires, 
good condition. 
$1,500 or best 
Call Debbie 
498-9611 x342 
after 6:30 


fast accurate 

typing at 


rates. Call 

Kathy at 



Something different, we're looking, 
For poetry, creative writing, art w- 
ork, photography that is DIFFERENT, 
not your typical HALMARX stuff. Ava- 
nt-guard, funny, somber t sarcastic, 
satirical, off the wall CALL IT WHAT 
YOU WANT. The c+.i.rr vv.~ MORNING GLO- 
RY doesn't seem to want to print . We 
want your creativity for a magazine 
called THE CACTUS to cone out this 
SPRING. We need submissions to repr- 
esent what otherwise never gets pri- 

'WRITERS submit no more tha 
es combined, please. ARTist.o 
tographers not more than £ 

All submissions put in THE CACTUS b- 
ox in the english dept. office befor 
For info call Chris-3628/Jeff-3523 
P.S. We will try to publish some ofV-j- f 
EVERYTHING, but our money is low - \^i Atf <•''// 
This is NOT COMPETITIVE writing, butVy^\." 
Include name and number on submissi- ^ v 
ons, we will ONLY return submission; 
that request it SPECIFICAL"" 

turn submission.^ r;^'/' 


The Glamorous Life 
Spring Formal 1987 

The Westin Bonaventure Hotel 

404 S. Figueroa St. 

Los Angeles, Ca. 90071 


7:00 p.m. - 1 a.m. 

Saturday April 4, 1987 

The San Francisco Room 


Tickets are $55.00 per couple and include: 

-dinner for two 

-pictures (2 5x7 and 8 wallets) 

-dancing 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. 



Chicken Breast Teriyaki 


-rice or potatoes 

-french rolls and butter 

Baked Alaska 

Music will be provided by 

DJ Enterprises 

Double Screen Video Production 

Parking will be available across the street 

for a discounted price of $5.00 for the evening 

with a parking ticket validated by the hotel. 

Pictures will be taken beginning at 6:00 p.m. in 
the foyer in front of the banquet room. 

II you have any further quolion* call 493-3b97 

25 March 1987 

sports 9 

Jersey hampered 
by California winds 

By |ohn Neumayr 

Echo Staffwriler 

Managing to play in 
fierce winds and brisk 
temperatures, the women's 
tennis team sailed by with 
another momentous 
victory last Thursday. The 
match was played at home 
against Classboro State 
College of New Jersey. The 
non-league match score 
was 8-1. 

"The weather is so cold it 
is unbelievable," 

commented coach Paul 
"Bowie" Hahn. 

Nevertheless, the team 
did not let poor weather 
conditions stop them. 

"The women are 
somewhat experienced at 
playing matches in windy 
conditions because 
Thousand Oaks often has 
many breezes," said Hahn. 

The strategy used by the 
team when winds blow is to 
lob the ball, making it 
difficult to return and also 
to avoid going for the lines, 
related coach Hahn. 

The strategy of the Regals 
worked well as they 
crushed their opponents in 
the majority of matches. In 
singles play number one 
player Amy Cebhardt took 
an easy 6-0, 6-0 victory, 
and Elizabeth Bosley came 
away with a set score of 
6-2, 6-4. 

Cathy Ellis won with a 
proud score of 6-1 , 6-3 and 
Kim Mcintosh settled her 

match with a 6-0, 6-1 win. 
Other winners for the day 
in singles play included 
Kristi Miller and freshman 
Beth Kammerer. 

Doubles play also 
brought victories to the 
Regals. The winning 
doubles team of Kristi 
Miller and Cathy Ellis 
pulled off a 6-0, 6-1 score 
along with the number one 
doubles team of Amy 
Gebhardt and Kim 
Mcintosh scoring 6-1, 6-2. 

The team has completed 
over half of its matches this 
season and are over the 
.500 winning percentage. 
"Amy has only had two 
losses this season, 
Kammerer has the mental 
toughness to win and Ellis 
and Miller have an 
excellent winning 

percentage in doubles 
play," according to Hahn. 

Hahn expects to be 
playing some competitive 
matches against several 
prestigious schools in the 
next several weeks and is 
enthusiastic about having a 
successful second half of 
the season. 

Team members were 
well dressed for the match 
in grey and white sweat 
suits which have been 
newly acquired by the 
team. "Contributing to our 
wins are our new sweats" 
said a joking Hahn. "We 
look better, so maybe we 
can play better as well." 

Kim Mcintosh puts this serve in, teamed 
with Amy Cebhardt, she had a perfect day 
against Classboro St. The women won 8-1. 

Their next home match is April 2 against 
(-5U, San •*«»•»■»»»*•••»» /_l_«_ l.. «*Xj 

CSU, San Bernardino, (photo by Michele 

Whoops! Regals throw it away 

By Karl Nilsson 

Echo Staffwriter 

The outcome was 
foreshadowed by the first 
batter in bottom of the first 
inning. Laying down a bunt 
single, she was rewarded 
with a bad play by the 
opponent. The pitcher 
fielded the ball and threw 
to first, but nobody was 
covering the base, allowing 
the runner to score-on a 
bunt single. 

The batter, runner and 
eventual first run of the 
game was Barbara Jordan 
of CSU, Northridge. The 
opponent was Cal 
Lutheran. Ranked number 
one in the NCAA Division 

II, CSUN was not 
surprisingly on the winning 
side of the 6-0 outcome on 
March 17. 

Freshman DeeAndra 
Pilkington gave up only five 
singles int he contest, 
however, six Regal errors 
led to the loss. Overlooking 
their miscues, the Regals 
were only able to muster 
two hits, a swinging-bunt 
single in the fourth by 
Pilkington and a single by 
shortstop Judy Killpack. 

"Some of the girls were 
nervous," continued 
Snyder. "I could see it in 
their faces. Playing a team 
with the reputation CSUN 
has intimidated some 

Records fall at GSAC Championships 

By Karl Nilsson 

Echo Sports Editor 

Cal Lu tracksters 
succeeded in setting four 
school records last Friday in 
the Golden State Athetic 
Championships held at 
Point Loma Nazarene 

In men's competition, 
the Kingsmen finished 
second among the five 
GSAC teams. Azusa won 
with 93 points, Cal Lu 
finished with 65, Ft. Loma 
followed with 55, 
Westmont had 26, and 
Fresno Pacific pulled out 5 

The women were held to 
fifth place with 26 points. 
Azusa won, racking up 76 
points, Fresno Pacific was 
third with 64, followed by 
Westmont (35) and Pt. 

Loma (34). 

"We didn'l do well as a 
team over all," said 
women's coach Hector 
Nieves, "but that's because 
of our numbers (the team 
only has 10 athletes)." 

The Kingsmen's 

400-meter relay team, Troy 
Kuretich, Anthony Hardy 
and Noel Chestnut, took 
second place, and broke 
the 7-year-old school 
record of 41 .48 with a new 
time of 41.06. 

Vaughn Fredieu hurled 
the javelin 190-10 feet, 
breaking his own record of 

The other men's record 
was broken by the sprint 
medley team comprised of 
Chestnut, Kureticn, Price 
and Terry Lee ran in 
3:26.63 breaking the 1981 

mark at 3:33.1 . "Azusa is tough to beat." 
In.the triple-jump, Price bori Zackula finished first 

won with a 45-2.5 jump. 
Kuretich won the 100m in 
10.81 seconds. Also with a 
first place finish was Art 
Castle in the 10,000m 

An all freshman sprint 
medley team set a school 
record for the women. 
Natalie Wenz, Brenda Lee, 
Amy Rico and Susan Bluhm 
finished second, clocking 
in at 1:55.24, breaking the 
1983 mark of 1:55.48. 

The same team ran in the 
400m, finishing second. In 
both races they lost to 
Azusa which had a world- 
class athlete on its team. 

"It's very admirable," 
said coach Hector Nieves 
of his freshmen breaking 
the record. He continued, 

Do So 

mething for Yourself 

Sef M«. ^ cLc , a " be | s • Call Students 

pm. c mme , Jobs: check >n 
&am P us Summer j 

?S employment book **fa 

Sum I?5 application alter 

!r e ues) a u p ; see oom rsr" 1 

^,eda buWnboa-d.op"°<"- 
Sri. 10 — 

$11 train. sala« "d co ^ (u(ormg , 

hrslwk and _ cw 
houseclearong, e^ 

ApnLi -- ^^^^i^^^ |rf 

in the 3000m. Ann Thomas 
ran the 10000m in 45:38 for 
third place. Bluhm had a 
personal record in the 
100m in 13.16. 

Jumping 4.43m in the 
long jump was Lee. Terri 
Triechelt threw the shot 
29.2 feet. Karen Lysne had 
a 26.7m toss with the 
javelin and Triechelt hurled 
the discus 28.84m. 

'The girls had a really 
hard work load," 
commented Nieves, "we 
still have room for 
improvement. I was really 

Saturday the men 
compete in the UC Santa 
Barbara meet at 1 1 :30 a.m. 
The women travel to Azusa 
on Saturday for a 9:00 a.m. 


Last Thursday, the Regals 
hosted Classboro State 
College from New Jersey. 
In two close games, they 
managed a split int he (win 
bill. Cal Lu won the opener 
2-1, while Glassboro took 
the second 3-2. 

In the second game, the 
Regals led 2-0, but int he 
third inning they were 
unable to take advantage of 
four hits, managing only 
one run. 

"That was a big inning," 
said Snyder. "We should 
have capitalized there. ..any 
time you're in one-run 
game, mistakes like that 
make the difference." 

Pilkington, piching the 
second game gave up six 
walks, five hits, and struck 
out four. At the plate, she 
went 2-Jw-4r seefmg-botlr-^ 
CLU runs. 

Wild games 
start day 

By John Garcia 

Echo Sports Editor . 

After a wild start to 
intramural softball action, 
last Sunday, things gdt 
down to normal. 

In the first two games, the 
victors scored a combined 
54 runs to their opponents 

On Field One, the Happy 
Beans spilled it all out on 
appropriately titled, Bad 
News You Lose, 30-3, while 
The The Dongs did just that 
to Team Softball, 24-1, on 
Field Two. 

For the rest of the day 
most all the other games 
were close. Hometown 
Homerunners did not live 
up to their name and lost to 
The Bondage Bunch, 13-5. 
The First Place Team did 
not fare too well, despite a 
homer by Karl Nilsson on 
the opening pitch, and lost 
to the Cheese Loggers, 6-4. 

Jerry's Kids squeaked by 
the Bullet Abolisher's, 10-7, 
while the Krystal Vision of 
the day was a 13-11 victory 
over the Beavers. 

In the closest game 
played all day, FlagelTators 
II beat Rotaract, 10-9, in 
eight innings, while the 
Northwest Express was 
right on schedule as they 
defeated The Silver Bullets. 

The Cheese Loggers 
rolled to their second 
victory of the day as they 
beat Bad News You lose,' 

Jerry's Kids also picked 
up another victory as they 
edged Team Softball, 10-8,. 
while Krystal Visions were 
winning their second game 
on.- fche-_ .-day,- 6-3, . . over 

Athlete of the Week 

Dennis Mihelic 

Dennis Mihelic has been 
a consistent player for the 
baseball team but this past 
week he went beyond. In 
the game against Eastern 
Connecticut State 

University last Wednesday, 
his three-run homer in the 
sixth inning gave the 
Kingsmen a 6-5 lead. Then 
in the ninth, with bases 
loaded, two outs, and a 3-2 
count, he hit a grounder 
that was bobbled and two 
Kingsmen scored for the 
win. Monday he had five 
RBI's in the sweep over 
Southern California 
College, 4-2 and 6-3. 

Sports Calendar 

Today - 3/25 

Baseball vs. Concordia College, 

2:30 p.m., North Field 

Tomorrow - 3/26 

Men's Tennis vs. CSU Fullerton, 2 
p.m., Tennis Courts 

Friday - 3/27 

Softball - California Lutheran 
University Tournament 
Baseball at Westmont, 2:30 p.m. 

Saturday - 3/28 

Softball - California Lutheran 
University Tournament 
Women's Track at Azusa Pacific, 9 

Women's Tennis at Loyola 
Marymount University, 10 a.m. 
Men's Track at UC Santa Barbara 
Meet, 11:30 a.m. 
.Baseball at Westmont (DH), noon 

Sunday - 3/29 

Intramural Softball, 11 a.m., North 

Monday - 3/30 

Golf at Grand Canyon Invitational 

Tuesday - 3/31 

Baseball vs. Whitworth College, 

2:30 p.m., North Field 

Men's Tennis at Christ College, 2 


Softball at California Baptist College 

(DH), 5 p.m. 

Golf at Grand Canyon Invitational 

Next Wednesday - 4/1 

Baseball at The Master's, 2:30 p.m. ; 

Intramural results 


Happy Beans 30, Bad News You Lose 3 

The Dongs 24, Team Softball 1 

The Bondage Bunch 13, Hometown Homerunners 5; 

Cheese Loggers 6, The First Place Team 4 

Jerry's Kids 10, Bullet Abolisher's 7 

Kuystal Visions 13, Beavers 11 

Flagelators II 10, Rotaract 9 

Northwest Express 8, The Silver Bullets 7 

Cheese Loggers 15, Bad News You Lose 5 

Jerry's Kids 10, Phlegm 3 

10 sports 

25 March 1987 

Netters take a beating, but keep on winning 

P.. Karl Niikvnn — ■ . *^ ■ r- . i _ '. . W 

By Karl Nilsson 

Echo Sports Editor 

Last week, the men's 
tennis team took on two 
nationally ranked teams 
losing one 8-1 and winning 
another 5-3. They also blew 

by Azusa Pacific 9-0. Here 
Mike Wendling chases down 
a ball, he can be seen in 
action tomorrow at 2:00 p.m. 
(photo by Michele Bartelson) 

In a week of mismatches, 
the Kingsmen came out 
ahead. On Monday, March 
16, the Cal Lu netters faced 
the NCAA Division Ill's 
number five team, Emory 
University from Atlanta, 
Ca., and lost 8-1. 

The next day, March 17, 
the men embarrassed 
Azusa Pacific 9-0 in 
conference play. Ending 
the week last Friday, they 
proved themselves against 
nationally-ranked Carleton 
College of Northfield, 
Minn., 5-3. 

In the Emory match, 
Chris Groff improved his 
singles record to 12-2 for 
the only Kingsmen point, 
winning 2-6, 6-2, 6-3. Truls 
Midtbo, playing in the 
number two spot lost 

jon Thomas, number 
four, was the only singles 
player besides Groff to win 
a set. But, he fell 6-2, 4-6, 

Doubles competition 
proved even more difficult 
for the netmen as only the 
duo of Groff and Mike 
Wendling was able to 
capture a set, they lost 2-6, 
6-4, 7-6 (7-5). 

"It's interesting to see 
what the top teams in other 
divisions are like," 
commented coach John 
Siemens, "and they were 
pretty good... stronger than 
we expected." 

Azusa Pacific offered the 
Kingsmen a chance to 
regain their winning ways 
the next day, as the 
Kingsmen devestated 
Cougars 9-0. This win 
improved the men's record 
in conference play to 5-0. 

Persistence and luck lead to turn around 

By John Garcia 

Echo Sports Editor 

Two weeks ago the 
baseball team lost five of 
seven games in the week, 
but last week they turned 
things around and won 
three of four. 

"We're starting to relax. 
Our players are getting 
more serious than they 
were at the beginning of 
the year," said assistant 
coach Don Meinhold of the 
change in the Kingsmen. 

A 10-9 victory over 
Eastern Connecticut State 
University, last Wednesday 
and a sweep of GSAC 
opponent, Southern 
California Colege, 

improved their record to 

The Eastern Connecticut 
game was one the 
Kingsmen could not lose. 
After giving up five runs in 
the first inning, things did 
not look too good. 

Runs in the first and 
fourth innings, capped by 
Dennis Mihelic's three-run 
homer in the sixth, and the 
Kingsmen were on top, 6-5. 

After the Warriors scored 
three in the eighth and one 
in the ninth, Cal Lu had to 
go to work in the bottom of 
the ninth. Down 9-7 at their 
last at bat, the Kinsmen 
used two walks and two hit 
batters to load the bases 
and force a run in. 

With two outs, bases 
loaded, losing by one, and 
a 3-2 count, Minelic came 

to bat again. This time he 
grounded to the second 
Baseman who was too slow 
to get Brett Parker running 
to second. In an attmept to 
get Mihelic, the Warrior 
shortstop overthrew first 
and the Kingsmen scored 
twice to win, 10-9. 

"That's what makes this 
game fun," said Meinhold 
of the finish. 

Monday Chris Portis' 
double with two outs and 
bases loaded in the sixth 
pulled the Kingsmen out of 
3-2 deficit and gave them a 
sweep of the SCC 
Vanguards, 4-2 and 6-3. 

Kade Duey pitched a 
complete first game and 
only allowed four hits as 
Cal Lu led from the second 

inning on. 

In the nightcap, after a 
quick pair of homers by the 
Vanguards, the Kingsmen 
found themselves down 3-2 
until Portis' double in the 
sixth. Chris Vanole'pitched 
eight and two-thirds innings 
before being relieved by 
Gene McGary. It was 
Vanole's first win this 

Mihelic continued his hot 
hitting by batting in five 
runs against the Vanguards. 

Today the Kingsmen host 
Concordia College in a 2:30 
p.m. contest before taking 
their 4-4 GSAC record to 
Westmont this weekend for 
a 2:30 p.m. game on Friday 
and a noon double header 
on Saturday. 

Men's Tennis 

Mar 20 vs Carleton College 

Cal Lutheran 5, Carleton 3 (called due to 


Singles: Groff (CLU) def. Treichel, 6-1, 6-3; 

Midtbo (CLU) def. James, 6-4, 6-4; Wendling 

(CLU) def. Erickson, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2; Gustillo (CO 

def. McLaughlin, 6-2,6-1; Thomas (CLU) def. T. 

Suk, 6-3, 6-1; M. Suk (CO def. Nelson, 5-7, 7-5, 


Intramural Softball Standings 
Week 2 

Jerry's Kids 
The Dongs 
Bullet Abolisher's 
Northwest Express 
Silver Bullets 
Team Softball 

Krystal Visions 

Bondage Bunch 



Hometown Homerunners 

•Acc'ting Assoc. 

Flagelators II 

Happy Beans 


The First Place Team 


Bad News You Lose 


Mar 18 vs Eastern Connecticut State University 
Cal Lutheran 10, E. Conn. U 9 


Mar 19 vs Glassboro College 

Cal Lutheran 2, Glassboro 1 (first game) 

Glassboro 3, Cal Lutheran 2 (second game) 

Men's Tennis 

Mar 16 vs Emory College 
Emory 8, Cal Lutheran 1 
Mar 17 vs Azusa Pacific University 
Cal Lutheran 9, Azusa 


Mar. 17 at CSU Northridge 
Northridge 6, Cal Lutheran 

































.667 .5 

.500 1 

.000 2 

.000 2.5 

•Have been eliminated from play. Any team scheduled to play 
them is given an automatic win due to forfeit. 

The LAC presents 
a workshop on 

Reading for 



April 1 6:30-8:30 p.m. 
in the LAC classrooms. Free! 

Last Friday, Carleton 
College visited Cal 
Lutheran and were sent 
away discouraged with a 
5-3 loss. The match was 
called due to darkness 
before Midtbo and Chad 
Nelson could finish their 
doubles match. They were 
ahead 7-6 (10-8), 4-3 when 
the two coaches decided to 
end the match since the 
Kingsmen had already 
clinched the win. 

Again highlighting the 
match, Groff won his 14th 
game in singles against only 
two losses. Groff won 6-1, 
6-3, but was unable to win 
in doubles while teamed 
with Wendling, 2-6, 6-3, 

Midtbo won in the 

number two court, 6-4, 6-4. 
Wendling handled his 
opponent for a 4-6, 6-2, 6-2 
victory. Jon Thomas put 
away his Carleton foe 6-3, 
6-1. John McLaughlin was 
the victim of a 6-2, 6-1 loss. 
Chad Nelson battled his 
competitor falling short, 
5-7, 7-5. 7-5. 

Thomas and McLaughlin 
gave Cal Lu the deciding 
point with a 4-6, 6-2,6-4 
doubles triumph. 

The Kingsmen, 9-7 on the 
season, took on CSU, Los 
Angeles on Monday; results 
were unavailable at press 
time. Tomorrow they host 
CSU, Fullerton at 2:00 p.m. 
Then they travel to Christ 
College, Irvine next 

CLU hosts tournament 

The inaugural California 
Lutheran University 
Invitational Softball 
Tournament will feature 
eight teams, seven from 
California, who represent 
several levels in both the 
National Collegiate Athletic 
Association (NCAA) and 
the National Association of 
Intercollegiate Athletics 

The eight teams 
participating in the tourney 
are Augsburg College 
(MN), a NCAA Division III 
school and the only non- 
California team, Azusa 
Pacific University, a NAIA 
team, California Lutheran 
University, an NAIA team 
which has membership in 
the NCAA Division II as 
well, University of LaVerne, 
an NCAA Division III team, 
Loyola Marymount 

University, an NCAA 
Division I team, University 
of California, San Diego, an 
NCAA Division III team, 
University of San Diego, an 
NCAA Division I team, and 
University of Southern 
California, a club team. 

CLU Coach Carey 
Snyder, director of the 
tournament, likes the idea 
of NAIA teams battling 
NCAA teams. 

"We wanted to invite 
teams that might not 
normally play each other 
during the season," Snyder 

The double-elimination 

tourney begins Friday, 
March 27, with two games 
getting underway at 8 a.m. 
UCSD will battle LaVerne 
at CLU's Gibello Field. 
Azusa Pacific will play 
Augsburg at Wildwood 

The four remaining teams 
will start at 10 a.m. The 
host Regals will play Loyola 
at Gibello Field while USD 
and USC will play at 

First round losers will 
battle in 12 noon games 
while first round winners 
will play at 2 p.m. The 
losers of second round 
games and the winners in 
the losers' bracket wil" 
close out play in this two- 
day tourney with 4 p.m. 

Second day play, whichl 
will be exclusively at 
Givello Field, gets 
underway at 8 a.m. with 
the third round of the 
losers' bracket. The two 
remaining unbeaten teams 
play at 10 a.m. The winners 
of that game advances to 
the championship and 
needs only one win to 
capture the title. The loser 
of that 10 a.m. contest 
plays the winner of the 8 
a.m. game to determine the 
final two teams in the 
championship game. 

The championship game 
is scheduled to begin at 2 
p.m. If needed, the final 
game wil start at 4 p.m. 

Comm. Arts Students 

The Comm. Arts association is 
now offering advice regarding 
declaring a major, classes, and 
scheduling. Interested students 
can contact Sharon Calver or 
Muffin Prince at ext. 3581. 

mrMnnnni - v i nnwnn m iu ii r nlnl " " '"-'L1PPZ 

mnnrT3PF ninrrv.ii luinrsl 

Da nee Contest! 


Saturday, March 28 (as part of Vegas Night) 
Contest will start at 10:00 p.m. In the gym 


Call the Alumni Office 493-3160 and ask for 
Victoria. Have name(s) of participant(s) and title 
of music ready when you call. Registration 
deadline is March 23. 

Mark your calendar now - March 28, Las Vegas 
Night and watch for more information to follow. 

1) Music must be in record form. 

2) Dance routine may include any number of 
persons; however, it must be limited to 3 
minutes or less. 

3) Contest limited to first 10 registrations. 

4) A panel of judges will determine winnin 


Winning routine takes 

home $100.00 Grand 


No more "Dancing in the streets" at the Lu 

By Kirsten Brown 
Echo Managing Editor 

California Lutheran 
University has now joined 
the ranks of similar small 
schools as the director of 
campus activities Mary 
Hight announced Monday 
that dances on campus will 
no longer be permitted. 

"Dances always 

accompany drinking and 
that is against our school 

policy," explained Hight. 
"We don't necessarily 
disagree with dancing, but 
here on campus it causes 
too much of a problem." 

Dean Ronald Kragthorpe 
says that this problem has 
been looked into in depth 
and there is sufficient 
information to back up the 
decision. "The number of 
write-ups having to do with 
or relating to alcohol jumps 
from two a weekend to 

fifteen. These are all the 
facts I need." 

Students were shocked 
and outraged at the 
banning of dances and say 
that it was unfair to just 
announce the deletion of 
them without at least some 
discussion on the matter 
and student input. 

"The next thing you 
know they are going to 
make all the girls wear 
dresses to class and guys 

will have to wear ties!" 
commented Joanna 
Dacanay. "What is the 
purpose? I mean/if they 
cancel dances the students 
will just find some other 
reason for drinking. Just 
going here is reason 

The remaining dances 
scheduled for the year will 
be allowed to stay in effect, 
and next year there will be 
the formal, but it will have 

to take place off campus. 
The new rule will be 
written in the constitution 
as follows, "Social 
gatherings that the sole 
purpose is to dance where 
music is produced by a 
band or disc jockey will not 
be permitted on campus." 
Studies at Pepperdine 
University, Pt. Loma and 
Westmont College have all 
shown that limiting the 
number of "wild activities" 

has reduced the number of 
problems like drinking on 
campus.Other occurrences 
such as fighting also drop 

President of Pepperdine 
University, John Smith, 
feels that this is not an 
infringement of students' 
rights."We are a university, 
devoted to higher 
education. If they want to 
have fun they can go to 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 


Vol. XXVI I No. 18 

April 1, 1987 

found in 
the Hall 

By Joanna Dacanay 

Echo Editor-i n-Chief 

The policy of restricted 
dance activities within 
campus boundaries from 
the Dean of Student Affairs, 
Ron Kragthorpe's office, 
has sparked campus-wide 

In response to what CLU 
Alumni President Jim Day 
considers "a social 
outrage," Day has 
announced a $500,000 
donation from the Alumni 
Board for renovation and 
construction of an alternate 
location for dance and 
social functions, named 
Freedom Hall. 

"Freedom Hall will be 
located on the corner of 
Arboles and Moorpark in 
the abandoned Safeway 
building, next door to 
Foster's and the Pub & 
Grub," said Day. 
"Hopefully, this gesture 
will reinforce the students' 
faith in this institution 
which has dealt them an 
unfair hand." 

Since the announcement 
of the Alumni Board 
donation, patrons of the 
school, including the 
Ahmanson Board which 
has recently donated 
$500,000 to the 

construction of the Science 
Center, has announced an 
additional donation of 
$330,000 towards the 
upkeep of Freedom Hall 
and sufficient funds to 
employ CLU students 

Motives behind the 
Administration's denial of 
social freedom on campus 
have been attributed to the 
growing paranoia of the 
Administration regarding 
student satisfaction in 
residence life. "We can't 
have them thinking college 
life is supposed to be fun 
and fulfilling," stated 
President Jerry Miller. 

Next year, scenes like this one will be 
a thing of the past. According to Mary 
Hight, director of campus activities, 
"dancing and its morally degrading 
effects will be obliterated from CLU." 

All dances scheduled for this semester 
will still be held despite a plea from the 
administration to put the ban into effect 

"They're here for an 
education. God knows that 
I didn't have as much fun 
when I was going to 

Students are reportedly 
outraged at the 

implementation of the 
policy of denial and have 
exercised every ounce of 
self-control possible, but 
some are finding it 

"Dancing is my life," 
argued freshman Carla Van 
Gorp. "I can't afford 
Florentine's and the dances 
in the gym were my only 

Responses from faculty 
have been varied, but 
seemingly in support of the 
students. "As an alumna of 

this institution, I know that 
social activities such as 
dances are a plus to student 
morale," stated Radio 
productions professor Lisa 
Gaeta. "I think this denial is 

ASCLU outgoing 

president Tamara Hagen is 
indifferent. "I don't think 
that the denial for students 
to hold dances is fair, but 
there was never enough 
student fees appropriated 
to hold decent dances. 
Administration was too 
interested in funneling 
money to their offices, 
rather than to the 

Since the policy was 
implemented without 
student involvement, the 

position of ASCLU Exec. 
Cabinet and Senate is 
inapplicable. "They made 
the moves without 
consulting us and there is 
nothing we can do. We 
thank goodness that the 
Alumni Board has sided 
with us and appropriated 
funds for the construction 
of Freedom Hall," said 

Plans for groundbreaking 
and commencement of 
construction of Freedom 
Hall will be April 4, in 
coincidence with 

groundbreaking for the 
Science Center. 

The plans for Freedom 
Hall have received no 
official University support 
nor acknowledgment. 

Pool receives more exposure 

By Mickie Villa 
Echo News Editor 

At Monday's Senate 
meeting, a new bill that 
reserves two hours out of 
the day for nude sun 
bathing at the pool was 
passed. Due to the requests 
made by the CLU 

Association of 

Scandanavian Students 
(ASS), the idea was 
proposed at last Monday's 
meeting and passed at tnis 
week's meeting with an 
84 percent majority. 

According to ASCLU 
President Tamara Hagen, 
the nude pool hours should 
relieve some of the tensions 
created by the ban on 

school dances. "Perhaps 
this will be the outlet 
needed to get campus 
living back into the proper 
perspective for the 
residents," Hagen offered 
shortly after the bill was 

Abel Skeiber, president 
of ASS, said that the 

passing of this bill will affect 
all CLU students. 'The 

increase in the number of 
international students will 
be astounding. I have 
known several of my 
friends who did not want to 
come to CLU because of 
the mandatory 'dress 
code' at the pool." 

The new hours will be 
posted next Monday, "Just 
in time to avoid tan lines," 
observed Karen Tarantino. 

Brown attempts 
telephone solution 

By Sonia Aguilar Mireles 

Echo News Editor 

In an effort to resolve the 
numerous complaints 
received about the OMNI 3 
phone system, the 
university will try out an 
experimental PBX (private 
business exchange) system 
developed bv Antra Com. 

"We took a minimal risk 
by accepting to try the CS-2 
system," said Charley 
Brown, Director of 
Financial Aid, "but it looks 
really promising and it 
could save the school a lot 
of money." 

Whether or not tte 
system works and is 
definitively implemented in 
the school, Antra will give 
the school a 25 percent 
discount on its telephone 
bills for three months, and 
it will not charge for 
student's long distance calls 
of less than five minutes. 

"I was against Antra's 
proposal," said data- 
processing assistant Beverly 
Mix, "mainly because I'm 
tired of getting student's 
complaints. But I guess 
they'll save enough money 
for a little inconvenience." 

One predictable 

inconvenience is that 
students will have to get 
new access codes and CS- 
compatible phones at the 
Adult Centor before the 
new system is activated at 9 
a.m. on April 4. 

The current units cannot 
get dial tone with the new 

system. "I know we're 
giving students short 
notice," said switchboard 
manager Sue Gerds, "but 
we'll be handing out 
phones from 9 in the 
morning until 10 at night on 
Wednesday, Thursday, and 

According to Antra's 
representative Brad Nolie, 
CS-2 is "a highly reliable 
system designed for even 
more taxing needs than 
those of Cal Lutheran." 
However, he admitted that 
there may still be some 
unexpected malfunctions. 

Antra needs to document 
ten successful applications 
of the CS-2 in order for it to 
be approved by the State 
Committee (SCO. These 
applications must be in 
organizations not related 
"in any way" to ANT 

The deadline for 
certification is August 10, 
but just last month, the SCC 
ruled that one of the 
companies previously 
approved for 

experimentation had 
"illegal ties" with Antra- 
Software, a subdivision of 
Antra Corp. 

Antra representatives 
were forced to look for a 
new organization, since a 
delay in their report would 
result in the SCC 
postponing their hearing 
for next year, which would 
cost the company an 
continued on page 2 

Chris Adix hifsjust returned from Honolulu, Hawaii 
where he participated in the Annual Dole Hula-Off 

Adix entered the city-wide Hula-Off back in 
October as the CLU representative. There, Adix was 
crowned local champion and was sent to the regionals 
held in San Bernardino during lanuary. From there he 
was finally sent to the nationals last month in Hawaii. 

At the finals, Adix was defeated by six-time 
champion Barney Schwartz from Atlantic City, New 

2 news 

/ April 1987 


by Jim Davis {(. 

(then why is he coverep) 




(an olp\ 


Precipe J 






j?m PAvfe> ^-1 



Parking becomes more complex 

By Kirsten Brown 

Echo Staffwriler 

It was hoped with the 
additional parking lot for 
OW West that the 
complaints about parking 
•On campus would end. 
Letters that a month ago 
were complimenting the 
school have now turned, 
however, to the library. 

Community leaders who 
attend functions on campus 
such as the Pulitzer 
.Symposium and the CATF 
films have expressed their 
•frustrations with parking by 
the library and want to 
know why there is only 
parking for 30 cars set up 
for a building that has 
attendance of over 200 on 
any given night. 

Students also have 
Complaints about the set-up 
and design of the small 
area. "I commute, and so 
parking day in and day out 
really becomes a hassle." 
explained Tracy Luper. 
"They have the vacant field 
right next to it, can't they 
use some of that for extra 

President Jerry Miller 
stated that the problem is 
being looked into. In fact, 

one possible solution is 

,1 '.J.. I — ;~., l,-^l,,-„-l -,t 

structure was built only as a 
temporary solution." said 
Miller. "We have been 
looking at plans since last 
year and I think the plans 
we have now will make 
everyone happy." 

Those plans referred to 
include a three level 
parking facility that can 
handle up to 500 cars. The 
building will be used for 
library, football, and forum 

Draining of the ditch that 
runs through Kingsmen 
Park and out to the field 
where the construction is to 
begin was the first step 
towards starting the 
project. The next phase is 
to put in pipes so the water 
from the stream can still 

"Right now there are so 
many things going on that 
we don't Know when we 
can start construction on 

the actual parkin 
explains ground 

Mike Bonilla. "And the 
funds for it haven't been 
entirely raised, but it will be 
completed by September of 

Contributions have 
already come in from the 
community leaders in the 
area. The Rotary Club has 
donated $3000 along with 
$5000 donated by the 
Chamber of Commerce. 



already being looked at. 
"When the library was first 
constructed, the parking 

Shown above is an artist's rendition ot 
the preliminary plans for the new library 

parking complex. Ground breaking will 
begin in September of 1987. 


The Political Science department is sponsoring a 
competition among the student body to see who can best 
imitate Dr.'s floe or Steepee. The winner will be chosen on 
both appearance and actions and will be awarded a $1000 
scholarship for next year. The competition will take place 
on April 8 at 7 p.m. in the gym. To enter this contest, or to 
receive more information, inquire at the Faculty 
Secretaries office in C building. ^ 

All music majors interested in summer internships should 
turn in Beastie Boy Roadie applications to Dr. Fritschel by 6 
p.m. on May 10. Applicants should be prepared to perform 
at least 2 classical pieces and one dirge in front of a panel of 
distinguished musicians and the Beastie Boys. Any 
questions, call 493-3470. 


•continued from page / 

Electricity sparks 
tingry protest 

By Maral Amoghlian 
'Echo Staffwriler 

I Because of the recent 

power outages in the 

Conejo, Thousand Oaks 

city officials and Southern 

California Edison officials 

' decided that a few "minor" 

! adjustments need to be 

! made in the area. 

One such minor 

adjustment proposed by 

the Edison Company was, 

"Since people, especially 

college students, are 

careless about how they 

I use electricity, we are going 

■ to start charging them 

; directly," stated a 

•_ spokesman for the 

; company. 

The meeting held 
; between the city officials 
; and the Edison company 
; took place on Monday, 
; March 23, at 6 p.m. in the 
[Thousand Oaks Civic 
; Auditorium. Approximately 
; 100 angry Cal Lutheran 
; students were also there 
; protesting against the 
; action, among them was 
; ASCLU President Tamara 
; Hagen. 

"I'm flabbergasted! What 
; will they think of next? We, 
; the students, are just being 

'sapped' for more money, 
as if we don't already pay 
enough for room and 
board," expressed Hagen. 

"Why are they 
discriminating against us? 
Do they really think we 
have the time to spend 
watching hours of 
television a day; granted 
Thursday night's NBC line- 
up is an exception? Even 
the girls cut their soap 
opera hours down and are 
spending less time in the 
bathroom curling their 
hair," explained Steven 

A survey for area 
residents will be taken on 
the alleged proposal two 
weeks from the first of 
April. All students are 
encouraged to either take 
the survey and/or have a 
petition signed with a 
minimum of 400 signatures. 
The opinions on the 
surveys and the number of 
signatures collected on the 
petition may have a 
substantial influence on the 
outcome of the proposal. 
"We need everyone's help 
to put a stop to this action 
before it goes any further," 
pleaded Hagen. 

estimated loss of $12.5 

"Cal Lutheran isn't 
exactly what we were 
looking for," said Nolie, 
"but it passes SCC 
minimum requirements." 

No other companies 
accepted to take up the 
project within the limited 
margin of time needed. 
"Charley Brown and 
President Miller would 
make smart 

entrepreneurs," said Nolie, 
"they can smell a good 


In addition to the savings 
mentioned, Antra will 
donate the main computer 
to the school if the 
administration decides to 
keep the CS-2 system after 
June 30, the formal end of 
the test. The university will 
also have the option to buy 
the phones at cost. 

According to Brown, the 
university could never 
afford "...anything like 
CS-2 in any other way." 


All utilities in all resident dormitories will be shut off from 
May 18 to May 22, according to Head of Facilities, Palmer 
Olson. Quoted Olson, "We're sorry for the inconvenience." 

Mary Welty Morgan has determined that by turning off 
utilities one week early, the university will save seven 
thousand dollars towards next year's room and board 

Comedian Robin Williams of "Mork & Mindy" fame has 
been chosen as guest speaker for the Harold Stoner Clarke 
Lecture Series '87-'88. Williams was chosen for his 
intellectual influence and proverbial subject matter. Tickets 
will be on sale September 8, $10 students, adminislration, 
and faculty. $20 general. The offices of University Relations 
has announced that a lottery will be held for any students 
interested in housing Williams for the weekend of the 

Due to the lack of adequate space, Nygreen Hall will be 
demolished April 5, after the groundbreaking for the new 
Science Building. Students are requested to aid the Tole 
Destruction Company in the task, but are urged to brine only 
sledgehammers and shovels. Equipment will be available to 
those who have none. 

Registration for Fall '87 will begin April 20 with the 
following schedules: Freshmen - 9-10:30 a.m.; Sophomores 
-10:30-11:30; Juniors - 1-2 p.m.; Seniors - 2-4 p.m. A $100 
deposit will be required along with signatures from each 
professor. Failure to present deposit will result in a $100 fine 
and two hours of weekend detention in the Dean of Student 
Affairs office. 

RASC Commissioner Laurie Campbell and ASCLU are 
proud to present Amy Grant, spiritual pop singer, in 
concert, May 4 in the Preus Brandt Forum. Tickets for the 
concert will go on sale tomorrow in the cafeteria. For more 
information, call ext. 3465. 

Checkups and appointments for the CLU Free Clinic may 
be called in Monday through Friday, 9-5 p.m. at ext. 1111. 

Internships are now available for volcano study fn Hawaii 
and Italy through the Geology Department. Contact Dr. 
Evenson for more information. 

ASCLU Senate will hold an emergency meeting to discuss 
the campus-wide participation of attacks on Facilities 
personnel and their transportation with waterballoons. 
ASCLU incoming President Jennifer Simpson was not 
available for interview. Senate meets every Wednesday in 
Nygreen-1 . 

Dr. Leonard Smith officially announced yesterday that he 
would not be returning to teach at CLU next year. He will be 
teaching at the University of Moscow in the USSR. A 
banquet will be held on May 5 to honor his many years here. 
For reservations call 493-3655. 

40% to all CLU | 

ID holders and a 

employees [j 


* wine glasses and carafs 

* all t-shirts and sweatshirts 

* 8-ounce or more on Nestle'sj 


* highlighters 

* art supplies, paints & papers 

foTafl profesors and associate professors 
available in the bookstore for $12.95 

B-i 3 1 

CLU Free Clinic 

For $5, testing includes 

social diseases 

athletes feet 

simple chronic halitosis 

advice for alternatives of safe sex 

social diseases 

athletes feet 

simple chronic halitosis 

advice for alternatives of safe sex 

A fop e^wtfTcweee. c^-opcall") 

1 April 1987 

opinion 3 

In regards to... Joanna Dacanay 

Valet parking 

We're changed - and for 
the better. You've all, 
hopefully, been aware of 
the drastic change that the 
Los Angeles-based rock 
station KMET has made to 
easy-listening KTVW, right? 

Well, the 86-87 Echo staff 
has decided to change our 
format to a more 
independent newspaper. 
Independent from student, 
faculty, and administration 
suggestions or any other 
kind of input. Independent 
from simple student 

interest, like most other 
extracurricular activities 
here. Independent from 
any substantial monetary 
support from student fees. 
Totally independent. 

Sounds crazy, you say. 
Maybe. In fact, it sounds a 
little overexaggerated. 
Well, of course, this is the 
Lampoon. But you almost 
believed that we were 
really going to do it. And 
you probably still believe 
that we can get along 
without your individual 

input, whether you're 
student, faculty, or 
administration. But we 
can't. And you really 
shouldn't expect us to. 

So, we present the 
Lampoon Issue of '86-'87. 
We nope you've enjoyed it 
- for the first time in a while, 
we let the staffwriters in on 
the joke because we 
needed them. Please 
realize that your 
contribution is needed, 

Guest editorial. .Matt Buroess 

ffO $& 


AFTER, -rvftV 

ro PA6£ 12. 

Golf cart sport epitomizes American values 

In response to last week's 
Echo article entitled 
'Students Vandalize 
School's Golf Carts', I find it 
absurd that there is so 
.much opposition to these 
thefts. Instead, golf cart 
"borrowing" should be 
promoted and utilized. The 
act does much to benefit 
the mental and physical 
health of our students as 
well as open some 
'sporting' opportunities for 
the future. 

First of all the stealing and 
destruction of golf carts is a 
great reliever of tension 
and stress. When term 

papers and finals come 
around, students get more 
discouraged and need 
something to release their 
aggressions on. What better 
device to fulfill this than a 
very tempting and highly 
available golf cart which 
has already been carelessly 
neglected and left 
unguarded? It's better than 
taking it out on helpless 
children and having to do 
time in the state 

This act of stealing in 
itself is also more than 
sufficient physical and 
mental excercise. Students 

must first quickly race to a 
cart to insure the element 
of surprise, then be able to 
drive away and return 
without being seen by any 
form of authority 
whatsoever. It's a great 
worker of the cardiac 
system, and when adding 
trie sneaking around, 
becomes an entertaining 
mind game in which one 
can excercise their brain. 
Four out of five doctors 
agree, that by weekly 
performing this excercise 
and eating three balanced 
meals a day, one will 
remain healthy to a ripe old 

Under scrutiny. ..Mike Robi 

Whiskered sours-sweet deal 

Have you ever felt like 
just walking away from 
something, to just go out 
and experience the dream 
of a lifetime? Well that is 
exactly what Dr. Jack T. 
Ledbetter and Gordon P. 
Cheesewright are planning 
to do after this year's 
graduation. Yes, they have 
announced that they are 

After a brief delay, 
Ledbetter and 

Cheesewright conceded to 
administrative pressure and 
held a press conference in 
the Nelson Room last 
week. The reason for the 
retirement-money, cash, 
bread, currency, dough, 
the big sell out. Ledbetter 
was quoted as saying 
during the press 
conference, "I don't give a 
red rat's rear anymore, 
these kids have been 
driving me crazy for years, 
mucking about. I figure no 
matter where I go, there I 

Well you might find this 
hard to belive, but good- 
old-Gord, and jolly-old-old- 
lack are opening their own 
bar, called "Two-Old 
Whiskered Sours." 

Ledbetter confessed that 
his last sabbatical was really 
a cover-up so that he could 
be admitted to the Betty 
Ford Hospital for 
alcoholism, and doughnut 
addiction. One student 
overheard Ledbetter say, "I 
am grateful for Betty Ford 
for opening this excellent 
recovery center. There's a 
good girl." 

At present, Ledbetter is 
being harassed by his 
creditors due to expenses 
incurred when crown 
removal was performed as 
a last ditch attempt to save 
his bicuspids, which were 
broken when he was 
caught eating imported 
candies in the biffy because 
he didn't receive any mail. 

Cheesewright has also 
accrued great financial 
debts, due to family 
expense increases. He was 
quoted as saying, "I'll catch 
Slattum yet," much to the 
chagrin of Darlene 

As of yet, the new retirees 
are still making 

arrangements for cleaning 
out their offices and selling 
their old college textbooks. 
This will be an ominous 
task for Cheesewright, and 
something of a trifle for 
Ledbetter, the great 
delegator of authority. 

Ledbetter is already 
enjoying his retirement, 
while teaching poetry by 
taking that class out to 
Wild wood Mesa. 

Ledbetter said that this 
bar will not be for the artsy- 
craftsy yuppies, but rather 
for rugged men who eat big 
red tomatoes while 
drinking gingerale and 
reading Thoreau. 

Mario "Pee Wee" 
Rodriguez, the bartender, 
said that to become an 
employee at "Two-Old 
Whiskered Sours" is the 

dream of a lifetime. 

Having survived the 
turbulent 60's, 

Cheesewright said, "My 
choices were limited, it was 
either open the bar, or 
become a Trappist monk in 

Fellow associate Dr. Lyle 
Murley was quoted as 
saying, "Ledbetter and 
Cheesewright don't know 
how to distinguish illusion 
from reality. I guess that's 
why they need to open this 
house of liquor. I just hope 
I don't have to wear a tie 
and jacket to get into their 

So, as Ben Franklin 
walked down the streets of 
Philadelphia with three 
loaves of bread under his 
arm, we see two highly 
educated individuals 
starting over, ready to face 
modern man's condition -- 
a constant state of 

The only thing I would 
like to say on this topic, is 
good luck guys, it's been 
great knowing you. And 
keep a bar stool handy for 


Lastly, a pastime such as 
cart racing could quickly be 
promoted to the level of 
intramural sport as well as a 
PE activity. Carts could be 
raced from the cross, 
around campus and end up 
to the front row of the 
Preus-Brandt Forum. Or the 
activity could be extended 
to include the stealing, 
racing and dismantling of 
these vehicles. Even a 
smash up derby with the 
winner being the driver of 
the last moving cart is an 
option. To insure safety, 
Junior Chris Conrady has 

graciously volunteered to 
personally crash test each 
and every vehicle, making 
sure that, in the unlikely 
case of an accident, neither 
driver nor cart will be 
seriously injured. 

The tradition this could 
build for our school is 
incredible. It could even go 
so far as having an annual 
cart race called the 
"Kicking Your Dog 500" as 
suggested by facilities 
worker Bob Mayo. Yearly, 
golf carts from all around 
the Southern California 
area could be gathered 
here at CLU and raced 

freely. The spirit of 
competition is such a 
beautiful thing that we can 
not afford to let it be 

Golf cart vandalism 
needs to be utilized and 
directed so that it can bring 
sport and tradition to our 
students and our school. 
This is an opportunity that 
can't be overlooked. We 
have 10 carts, we might as 
well use them as 
constructively as possible 
and begin something to be 
carried on freely by future 

The Echo welcomes letters of divergent 
opinion. All letters must be signed with 
legitimate signatures. Letters to the 
-Editor should usually be under 250 
words, in good taste and free of libelous 

The editor reserves the right to edit 
letters without changing the context. 

Letters to the editor have a deadline 

of Friday, 5 p.m. in the Echo box. 

Letters which contain charges of 
allegations against identifiable 
individuals or campus offices or campus 
organizations or campus clubs should 
be shown to the person or institution 
charged, and that person or institution 
shall be given the right to reply in the 
same Echo issue. 

Guest edltoraiL.Marc Janssen 

Oppression takes new route 

Being college students 
and reading the Echo 
editorial page every week, 
many of us become 
concerned with the lives of 
others in far away lands. 
We are such hypocrites. 

There is an old problem 
in this country. And it is 
continuing to grow like 

Each day they travel from 
place to place with all their 
possessions packed onto 
their backs. And, in each 
place they stop they are 
shunned. On occasion we 
see their bodies pressed 

against the window as we 
eat or study. But, we do 
nothing to help their plight. 
At most we turn our backs 
in disgust. They are an 
unwanted minority. Having 
no permanent address, 
they cannot vote. 
Legislation rarely, if ever, 
helps their situation. 

Yes, we see them each 
day. They are the down 
trodden. We see their 
bodies and broken homes 
fill up the streets of our 
great nation. 

Crushed beneath the foot 
of oppression they can only 


watch as the rest of society 
hoses their smashed homes 
from the sidewalks and into 
the gutter. 

We calmly sit by while 
their lives are ruined by our 
carelessness. We could 
help. Each of us could 
make a difference. All it 
would take is a little 

So, next time you hear 
that hideous crunch 
beneath your foot, 
remember, it is not just 
another piece of snail meat 
you have to pick out of 
your shoe tread, but a life 
you have ended. 

1986-87 Echo Staff 

Editor-in-Chief: loanna Dacanay 

Managing Editor: Kirsten Brown 

News Editors: Michelle Villa, Sonia Aguilar Mireles, and Monique Roy 

Opinion Editor: Charles Crogg 

Assistant Opinion Editor: Mike Robi 

Editorial Cartoonist: Greg Meyers 

Campus Life Editor: Tamara Van Hoose 

Sports Editors: lohn Garcia, Karl Nilsson 

Calendar/Events Editor: Garnet Kim 

Staffwriters: Maral Amoghlian, lulie Clausing, Mimi Bahuth, Greg Maw. Kelly Bushell, leifrey Birk. Garnet 

Kim, Kurt Lohse, Grant Elliott, loe Fuca, Lisa Saporita, David Siemiesz, Wayne Sacheh, Muffin Prince, lulie 

Donaldson, Danika Dinsmore, Xiao-Nan Liu, Mila Hiles 

Photo Editor: David White 

Photo Lab Director: Paul Holmes 

Photo Lab Assistant: Mark Horwilz 

Ad Manager: Wayne Sacheli 

Ad Layout: jim Molina-manager; Jennifer Nelsen, Lisa Ritts, Mimi Bahuth-assistants 

Student Publications Commissioner: Camille Collins 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Typesetters: Suzanne Campbell, Karma Lively, Marni Spletter 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opinions 

of the Associated Students of the University. 

Editorials, unless designated, are the expression of the editorial staff. Letters to the Editor must be 

signed and may be edited according to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 


The CLU ECHO is the official student publication of California Lutheran Universitv. 

Publication offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, 

California 91360. Business phone 493-3465. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 


4 campus life 

struts stuff 

1 April 1987 

Become a 


By Monique Roy 

Echo News Editor 

"And the winner is. ..Mel 
Haberman! Mel Haberman 
is this year's Mr. CLU!" 

Yes, it's true. Haberman 
was declared Mr. CLU. ..of 
the faculty last Saturday 

"We decided it was 
about time the faculty held 
our own Mr. CLU contest", 
commented Dr. Walter 
Stewart, Haberman's 
teaching partner for 
Humanities Tutorial and 
one of the judges. "I'm glad 
Mel won. He won the 
formal dress and swimsuit 
competition hands down 
and nis performance in the 
talent competition was in 
the top three", Stewart 

"I'm so glad he won," 
said Dr. Beverly Kelley, 
another judge. "He was my 
number one vote. He's 

Dr. Jack Ledbetter, one of 
the other contestants 
protested, "I really think 
that it was rigged. My 
poetry reading was much 
better than his rendition of 
'You Gotta Fight For Your 
Right to Party'. Isn't that by 
the Beastly Boys? How 
appropriate," he 


The event, sparked by 
the competition held by the 
students, is planned on 
being an annual event loo. 

"It went Over really well, 
so we'll plan it for next year 

too," said Stewart. "Next 
year we will let the students 
watch too. This year it was 
held privately because it 
was the first time we had 
done it and we didn't want 
the students to laugh if it 
didn't go over well." 

One of the other 
contestants who had high 
scores was Dr. Cordon 
Cheesewright. For his talent 
program, Cheesewright 
demonstrated what to do 
when you lose an entire 
document on a computer, 
which he said is 
"something everyone 
should know. Of course, 
who is better to 
demonstrate this than me, 
the one who knows the 
most about it." 

Haberman, as Mr. CLU of 
the faculty, will be 
expected to represent the 
school's faculty and will be 
asked to give speeches to 
all prospective students 
while working in 
cooperation with 

University Relations. He 
won a dinner for two at El 
Torito Mexican Restaurant 
and a six month pass to 
Body Focus Health Spa. 

Haberman will also be 
featured in the faculty 
calendar that is planned for 
next year. It will cover the 
1987-88 academic year and 
will contain biographical 
information and little 
known facts about the 
"faculty members featured 
in it. 





c Pr,-***"' •■ 


Penguin's frozen yogurt 
tastes just like premium 
icecream With aboul 
hall the calorie So visit 
I'. nL'uin's soon. And use 
ihiscoupon to get two small, 
medium. <>r large cups 
of yogurt for the prii e 
oi one 



* trt dK» C*W« tOC&"g nol «Kfcj4#d 



Grand Opening 

By Larre* Carnes 

Echo Staffwriter 

With the huge success of 
talent search last semester 
conducted by director 
.George Lucas , acting 
and singing agents will be 
in the gym Sunday, looking 
for good talent. 

This is an opportunity of a 
lifetime that shouldn't be 
ignored. The auditions are 
open to students only, and 
those chosen will go to a 
second audition for back 
up parts on great new 
upcoming situation 


There are several 
openings for the all new 
"Gimme A Break", "Love 
Boat" and "Moonlighting". 

"Anyone and everyone is 
welcome!" said the 
popular "Fame" star 
Debbie Allen. 

Director George Lucas, of "Star 
Wars" fame, was the inspiration for the 
upcoming talent search to be held 
Sunday in the gym. Takng part in the 

search will be Bill Cosby, Michael /. Fox, 
Dick Clark. Gladys Knight, and many 
more. Auditions will begin at 10 a.m. 
and continue until 5 p.m. 

Allen is only one of the 
talent searchers to be 
present Sunday. Among 
others are; Dick Clark, 
Gladys Knight, Michael J. 
Fox, Bill Cosby, and many 

"I'm not a very good 
singer," admitted student 

Monica Ortiz. 'I could be 
just what they're looking 

"Everyone should go. I 
mean what do we all really 
have to lose?" Said another 
student, Stacey Woody. 
"Anyway I love Michael J. 

Fox and I have to meet 
him," she added. 

"I'm looking for an 
ordinary looking male and 
females with blonde hair, 
that could play a brother or 
sister role on Fame." said 

Come on down and join 
the fun. Sunday may be 
your lucky day. 

Co-ed dorm proposition passed 

Liberal arts takes on a new meaning 

By Sarah Whitney 

Echo Staffwriter 

In their most courageous 
move ever, the Board of 
Regents voted Monday to 
approve the proposal of 
certain dorm rooms 
becoming coed. 

"The move is risky," 
Regent John Jasper admits, 
"but the students spoke 
and we listened." Jasper 
and other Board members 
are quick to point out that 
the move is strictly 
experimental and could be 
revoked atany time. 

The controversial plan 
will go into effect as soon as 
the new dorm to be built in 
West End opens. The 
design will include more 
privacy between the 
bedrooms and separate 
shower and toilet areas. For 
the present, only the 
bottom floor will be utilized 
for the experiment. The 
other two floors will be 
single sex rooms. 

According to Jasper, 
qualifying for the trial will 
not be easy. The applicants 
must be juniors and/or 
seniors. They will be 
subjected to rigorous 
testing individually and as a 
group. "We have to be 
careful," said Dean Ron 
Kragthorpe. "We are 
looking for strictly platonic 

relationships and (Morgan 
and his) decisions will be 

The reasoning behind the 
decision stems from the fact 
that the Regents have 
determined that the only 
way to relieve the stress of 
overcrowding is to include 
this experimental policy. 

The point of college life, 
reason the Board members, 
is to prepare students for 
the real world. Students 
will be free to live in liberal 
situations there, so why not 
apply real life situations 
here? "Besides", Jasper 
comments, "under these 
conditions, students will 
have an opportunity to see 
how the other half lives. 
We are a liberal arts 
institution and this is an 
educational experience." 

Many parents and 
convocators violently 
oppose the idea. Mixed 
sexes cohabitating does not 
appeal to the majority of 
the Lutheran congregations 
supporting the school 
either. Reverend Smith, 
ALC board member and 
father of a CLU student 
remarks, "I am not paying 
$12,000 to send my 
daughter to a brothel of 
deprevity, iniquity, and 
moral indecency!" 

When asked to comment 
on the moral ramifications 

of the issue, Morgan replied 
"Like (Dean Kragthorpe) 
said, the roommates 
chosen should be engaged 
in a healthy non-sexual 
relationship just like any 
other roommate situation." 

The prevalent attitude 
among the Regents and 
others backing the 
experiment is that Cal Lu is 
not a babysitting service. 
"Whether or not parents, 
convocators, and the 
Lutheran church like to 
believe it, visiting hours are 
being violated constantly. 
This theoretical separation 
of the sexes is ludicrous," 
Regent member Schuyler 
Adams remarked. 

"We are just trying to 
make living conditions 
easier on the students" 
comments Regent Alice 

Student opinion is mixed. 
Junior Chris Smith feels "it 
would greatly enhance 
both the spiritual and social 
lives of many of the 
students." Freshman Doug 
Reese agrees, saying "It is a 
wonderful opportunity for 
the growth and expansion 
of harmony on campus." 
Sophomore Stephanie 
Collins disagrees, stating 
simply "I'm not a prude, 
but the idea is ridiculous! It 
could never be 

productive." "No, just 
reproductive" quips her 
roommate Kelley Steven. 

The Board of Regents 
welcomes responses to the 
issue. Any problems, 
questions, comments, or 
concerns can be addressed 
to Tamara Hagen, ASCLU 
President who will convey 
them to the Board. 

Party hearty with 
the Beasties 

By Tamara Van Hoose 

Campus Life Editor 

Freshman Seminars 

Today 4-6 p.m. "How to 
Nip Lu-Butt where it 

Senior Seminars 
Today 2-4 p.m. "How to 
join the peace corps 
without telling your 

Reach for the brass ring, and pull out the brass 
monkey. That's right, the Beastie Boys are going to hit 
Cal Lu - at just the right time, too! 

The Spring Formal, to be held at the Westin 
Bonaventure in Los Angeles this Saturday, will be 
featuring this popular group as its musical guests. "We 
decided to really give people their money's worth," 
said Gretchen Graham, chairperson of the formal. "We 
got some complaints about the price, so we decided to 
get a live band to make it worth the $55." 

The Beastie Boys are well known for their loud 
rappin' style in songs such as "Fight for Your Right to 
Party" and "Brass Monkey." "Yeah, we thought it 
would be a blast, man! This is gonna be one rockin' 
party! We're gonna tear the place apart!" said "MCA," 
one of the Beasties. 

"Now that the Beasties are playing, I plan on going to 
the formal. At first I wasn't, I mean $55 is a lot of 
money! But for the Beastie Boys, I can spring," said 
Tony Williams, sophomore. 

"This is definitely a first for Cal Lu," said Graham. "If 
all goes well, maybe we'll have a popular band again 
next year - maybe the Bangles." 

Time is running out to buy tickets to this gala event, 
which begins with dinner at 6 p.m., followed by 
dancing and yes, the Beastie Boys. Tickets will be 
available at the Caf during lunch and dinner. For more 
information, call Graham at -3470. And don't forget to 

7 April 1987 

campus life 5 

Uncle Sam wants you ! Cutting for 

By Tamara Van Hoose 

Campus Life Editor 

On Memorial Day 
Weekend, when all other 
students are thinking of 
graduation and what they 
will do over summer 
vacation, one student will 
be doing something a little 
different. Roger Nieoolt will 
be spending his summer as 
a member of the Army 
Reserve Program. 

"I thought, 'What can I 
do to make myself a better 
person, to really make me 
understand what freedom 
is all about?' and the 
answer I came up with was 
the Reserve," said Niebolt. 

Niebolt will be stationed 
at Fort Bragg, North 
Carolina, where he and 
about two hundred other 
dedicated Americans will 
spend their time learning 
how to operate arms and 
survive in the desolate 
conditions one would find 
in a war. 

"I've seen those 
commercials on T.V. - you 
know, the ones that say 
'join the Army, go to exotic 
places, meet exciting 
people.' I think it would be 

great to experience 
world this way," 

"Earlier in 
wrote some 
the armed 


the year I 
things about 
forces that 
weren't exactly accurate. 
Now that I have had a 
chance to see firsthand 
what it is really like - that 
these people aren't the 
barbarians I thought they 
were, I have to admit I was 
wrong," said Niebolt. 

"I couldn't believe it 
when Roger told me he was 
enlisting for the summer! I 
really do respect him, 
though, for admitting that 
he was wrong about the 
Army," said Andy Gordon, 
N bolt's roommate. 

"I'm just giving it a try for 
awhile, it's not a long-term 
thing. I fully intend to 
return to finish college next 
fall," said Niebolt. 

So, as you are accepting 
your diploma, or sitting on 
that airplane headed for 
home, remember that one 
of your fellow students is 
experiencing something 
different - the Army 
reserve. He's showing his 
patriotism and love for his 


By Mila Hiles 

Echo Staffwriter 


Roger Niebolt will be spending his summer this year in 
the army. We salute you, Roger! (photo by Dave 

In their next monthly 
meeting, the faculty will 
consider a bill that would 
allow students to still earn 
credit when they cut class. 

"I found the anonymous 
bill on my desk yesterday. 
At first I thought it was a 
joke," said facu 
chairperson Dr. Jac 
Ledbetter, "but after 
reading it I am convinced 
that it should be considered 

The standard-breaking 
bill concerns the theory 
that personal growtn 
experience holds more 
importance than a biology 
class experiment, objective 
observation and 

memorizaton of facts. The 
theory is put into practice 
by allowing the student to 
miss a class technically 
unexcused if he gives 
personal meaning to an 
experience of his truancy. 

Eat, drink, and be merry 

By Lisa Nicks 

Echo Staffwriter 

Are you bored with the 
social scene at the Lu? Do 
you crave a spot on campus 
where you can go to relax 
and enjoy the Happy Hour 
atmospnere? This 

imaginary hangout may 
soon become a reality. 

On March 21st, the 
Board of Regents voted in 
favor of building a new cafe 
with the addition of a pub. 
Ground breaking is 
scheduled for the summer 
of 1988. Funding has been 
provided by a private 

The coffee shop across 
from Lil's cafeteria will be 
torn down and rebuilt to 
include a new snack bar 
and pub. 

"The Regents have 
recognized the need for a 
better social environment 
on campus, especially for 
those 21 and over," 
commented Dean 


When questioned about 
the sudden change of 
alcohol policy Kragthorpe 
said, "the policy still stands 

as before - absolutely no 
drinking on campus 
regardless of your age, but 
with the addition of a pub, 
this will hopefully cut down 
on alcohol violations and 
the numerous complaints 
by those who can legally 

The idea for renovating 
the coffee shop and adding 
a pub was the brain chil d of 

'By having a pub on 
campus CLU w/// 
enjoy extra 

fringe benefits.' 

Paul Holmes 

Paul Holmes, president of 
CLU's Entrepreneur Club. 

'To begin with, serving 
alcohol in the new cafe will 
be on a trial basis for three 
months and if it gets out of 
hand, things will be 
discontinued," said 

He added, "But by 
having a pub on campus 


Yes, they're back! For a mere 35 cents per 35 words you too can place a 
personal ad. For more information, call Chris Paquin at 493-3492 

What re you lookin' in here for? There's no personal for you today. APRIL 




HII Than* for everything. You're one of a kind and one in a millionl I luv 

CLU will enjoy extra fringe 
benefits like added 
revenues and a diverse 
social setting." 

Now that students 21 and 
over will be able to drink in 
a restricted area, the odds 
for drinking and driving 
should be less, stated Mary 
Welty Morgan, Director of 
Campus Life. 

"I would much rather 
have the students enjoy 
themselves on campus then 
drive home from the bars 
around town," said Welty 

One faculty member who 
supports the decision is 
Professor Bersley. 

He feels "a pub doesn't 
only stand for drinking, but 
serves the purpose of 
bringing all types of people 
together in a comfortable 
setting to socialize." 

Junior Tom Gabriel was 
surprised when he heard 
about a new pub on 
campus. "I can't believe 
this school would actually 
let us try this! What a great 
place it will be to celebrate 
your buddy's birthday, 
unwind after a stressful test 
of just party for the hell of 

Holmes stressed that the 
Regents and the 
Entrepreneurs Club aren't 
trying to turn CLU into a 
partying school "but 
provide a place for those 21 
and over to go and 
comfortably enjoy 

themselves without the 

worry of getting written 


for the new 
will be Monday- 
Friday, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. for 
the snack bar and the pub 
will open up for business 
Thursday-Saturday, 5 p.m. - 
10:30 p.m. Music will also 
be -provided by a sound 

For example, "Stacy" 
decides to ditch her 
psychology class where 
attendance is one-third of 
the grade to double-date 
with ner roommate. In her 
opinion, her date proves to 
be a jerk, but after having 
an in-depth discussion with 
her date's roommate, she 
realizes that a nice person's 
past may affect his present 
behavior such that he 
appears to be a slime. In 
this case, her date's 
previous disasterous 
relationship caused his 

callousness, so she gives 
him a second chancp 

According to Dr. Case, 
psychology professor, this 
personal knowledge will 
enable Stacy to "relate 
better to any in-text lessons 
directed in the area of this 
experience. She' has also 
developed the rare 
characteristic of not judging 
people too quickly and, as 
a result, possibly missing 
underlying good qualities." 

The bill does contain 
requirements which the 
student must fulfill. A 
student cannot be 
habitually absent. The 
maximum number of 
absences is left to the 
instructor's discretion as 
well as the quality of the 
student's personal growth 
report. An oral or written 
report of what the pupil 
gained from his time of 
truancy must be submitted 
to the instructor in order to 
be eligible for class credit. 
Only one test day 
exempting mid-term and 
be skipped; 
punishment is 

final can 

"College is more than 
ust going to school. It's 
earning to live life little by 
little instead of being 
thrown in v>m L . abstractions 
spinning in your brain," 
said Ledbetter. 

Just cruising by... 

Everyone was surprised last Friday 
when actor Tom Cruise dropped by the 
SUB to play a quick game of pool - his 
latest passion. Cruise was in the area 
scouting for sights to shoot his next fi'm, 

"Risky Business II." Dr. Ernst Tonsing, 
professor of the religion department was 
there to "give Tom a run for his 
money. " 


I can't go. 



Horny Toad and A2 Woman- 

Don't try to put your hang ups over on us. We know you re the ones 
desperate for the HH ones, desperate for the HH one. Remember, revenge 
is sweet 'cuz "we just can't get enough." 

-Rip & Reel 
p.s. Have a good time Saturday night and don't do anything we wouldn't 

do. Watch out for those HH onesllll 

April Fool's! I'm really looking forward to Saturdayl 

To Teri and Kathie- 
Thanks, #1,3,7,9,10,12.13,15.19,30. 

Keep your eye on the guy with his back to the fans, he might hit H.H. 1 
f0rV0U -H.T.&AZW 

We know of some guys who'd like to yackity yack the H.H. 1 in your 
S,ud,fUck -HT&AZW 

Thanks for my shelving. I love it! Take out an ad in the Echo for this? I 
love vou' P S will you still love me when the Master Card bill comes? 

-Fat Cheeks 

The Yucc 

: submissions for earthy poems, 
vignettes, and photography due 
for more information contact Dr. 

" Bev Kelley „ 

Igloo Frozen Yogurt 

"It's colder than Penguin's" 


6 calendar 

1 April 1987 

^V'te . . , 




The calendar is no longer a new addition 

and I no longer welcome suggestions or submissions. 
If you have any questions, don't call me, 
but don't call your mom, call the Echo, it's free. 

The office number is -3465 

you can walk if you want, 

if you're lazy , just drive. 

Easter Bunny on 

Hussong's Cantina 
Field Trip 
Filming of 

Junior/Senior Skip 

Filming of 

Lakers Rally - Gym 
7 p.m. 
Filming of 


1 ..^eVeM 

Spring Break 


Palm Springs 

meeting - 3 p.m., 


Steroids Film series 

- 2 p.m., Training 


T.P. Westmont 

College, - 1 1 p.m. 


Easter Parade 
-10:00 Campus 
Filming of 


Graduate Students 
Skip Day 


"The Men of 
Chippendales" - 8 
p.m., Forum 
$10.00 admission 

Wet Boxer Shorts 
Contest - 8 p.m., 

Filming of 


"Playboy's Easter 
Bunny Snow" 8 
p.m., Forum 
$10.00 admission 


Tea Party - 3 p.m., 

Sophomore Skip 


Spring Break stil 

Deadline for submjssions was yesterday at 1 a.m. in the cafeteria 


Wipe Westmont 

April Fool's Activity - 
Come help us T.P. 
Westmont College tonight 
at 11 p.m. Each person 
should bring at least 3 rolls 
of toilet paper. Departure 
time is set for 10 p.m. Buses 
will be leaving from Mt. 
Clef, Thompson and 
Pederson, and New West 
parking lots. 


A film series on safe 
steroid use begins today. 
Dr. Carey Snyder will lead a 
discussion that will follow 
each film. Today's films 
include: "Steroids - the 
option to natural 
capabilities" and "steroids: 
The Body Builder of the 
Future." All films will be 
shown in the training room 
beginning at 2 p.m. 

Springs Break 

The trip to Palm Springs 
during Easter break, 
sponsored by the office of 
Student Affairs is set for 
April 10-13. A meeting for 
those interested will be 
held today at 3 p.m. in the 


Are you pregnant and 
have nowhere to turn? 
Support groups are now 
available. For more 
information, call Joan at 

Spring Cleaning 

April 2 is clearance day. 
Help us move the 
shrubbery and surrounding 
landscapes near the pool 
and regents building. We 
are making way for 
groundbreaking for the 
new Science Building. 

Members Only 

Ladies, come meet the 
men of "Chippendales" on 
Friday, April 3. They will be 
here as part of a 
promotional Easter tour. 
Bring your cameras and 
your money! "Take off" is 
set for 8 p.m. in the Preus- 
Brandt Forum. Admission is 
$10.00. Sponsored by 
AWS; ladies only. 

Should I Stay 

Or Should I Go? 

Unapproved campus 
activity - New West is 
sponsoring a Field Trip to 
Hussong's Cantina on April 
5. Buses leave from New 
West parking lot at 5 p.m. 

"Cheers" To You 

The college reunion 
episode of "Cheers" will be 
filmed on campus from 
April 5-9. Extras will be 
needed. Anyone interested 
please call Dale Adrion at 

Hare Today... 

Hugh Hefner's Playboy 
Bunnies will be on campus 
Friday, April 10, They will 
be presenting their first 
annual "Easter Bunny 
Show" in the Preus-Brandt 
Forum. Show time is set for 
8 p.m. Admission is $10.00. 
Sponsored by AMS; 
reservations for men (not 
boys) only. 




1 4th Annual 

Scandinavian Festival 

at California Lutheran University 


Thousand Oaks 

<# &r %% fa 

Rocky Horror Picture 

Preus Brandt Forum 

Tonight all-night beginning at midnight 

Spray bottles, toast, umbrellas, popcorn and 

drinks permitted. 



3* d*iOw 

9* r3pw\ 






AMS Panty Raid Auction 
to be held after the panty 
raid Friday (oops!) Panties 
will be sold in front of the 
cafe April 4 at lunch. 

-J ♦♦ 

Poetry Reading 
Robert Frost (in person) 

Wed. April 1, 1987 at 8 p.m. 

in the Forum 

Admission: $1 w/ CLU ID 

$2 without 

"/ took the road less travelled, and 

that has made all the difference" 

-Robert Frost 

1 April 1987 

sports 7 

Real men don't synchro 

By Danika Dinsmore 

Echo Staffwriter 

Matt Burgess, left, and Paul 
Schoenbeck, right, practice for the new 
men's synchronized swimming team. 

The team was formed for those men that 
were not interested in rugged sports, 
(photo by Chris Conrady) 

big waves 

By Kurt Lohse 

Contributing Writer 

As the Pacific swells roll 
in once more for winter's 
final rage, the CLU surf 
team will be taming some 
angry surf in preparation 
for next years debut. 

There probably aren't too 
many students on campus 
who know we have surfers 
here, not to mention an 
official surf team that is 
planning to make big waves 
in NAIA Division I 

Team coach, Dr. Walter 
"Big Kahuna" Stewart, 
who was a semi-pro surfer 
back in the mid-60's, gives 
the team the necessary 
experience and guidance 
to create a quality surfing 

"I started surfing when I 
was ten. That's when my 
parents moved to the coast 
in South Africa near 
Durban," said Stewart. He 
added that, "many of the 
team members already 
have ten times the raw 
talent I had when I was 
competing. They just need 
to fine tune their 
techniques and utilize their 

"One, two, three and 
turn and..." seven heads 
followed by seven bodies 
and fourteen very hairy legs 
disappeared underneath 
the pool water. 

"Very good guys, let's 
take it from the top," yells 
Paul Schoenbeck, co- 
captain of the new male 
synchro-swim team at CLU, 

This was the scene at the 
team's second week of 
practice. Schoenbeck and 
Matt Burgess, the team 
captains, are very excited 
about their upcoming 
tournament against 

"We don't have as much 
experience as Stanford 
does because this is our first 
year," comments Burgess, 
"but the team has made so 
much progress that I think 
we'll give Stanford a run for 
their money." 

The all-male synchro- 
swim team took many years 
to come together. In 1984 
Jim Nasium, now a senior, 
made the first real 

"I got a petition with 500 

names on it and started a 
campaign going," explains 
Nasium. "It took two years 
to finally get it off the 
ground though." 

The men explain that the 
reason behind the synchro- 
swim team is that they were 
tired of rough, macho 
sports like football and 
basketball. They wanted a 
sport which would 
demonstrate that men had 
grace and emotion. 

"I don't see why women 
always get tagged as having 
all the grace," comments 
team member Harry Leggs, 
"That's reverse 

discrimination if you ask 
me. Men can do anything 
women can do, watch 
this..." Leggs yelled as he 
gracefully spun, then 
floated away kicking. 

"Synchro-swim is very 
relaxing," said Mike 
Rofone, sophomore. "I just 
love getting away from it all 
doing my underwater 

Other student's 

comments about the team 

"What a bunch of 
sissies," said Joe Jock, "My 
roommate Justin Tyme 

joined the team and now 
he practices in the bathtub. 
Geez, he's in there so long 
that I'm always late to 

"I think it's beautiful," 
comments Eileen Dover, 
captain of the women's 
synchro-swim team, "lt'£ 
nice to see that some guy's 
know how to appreciate 
fine art. And they're really 
good too!" 

The team takes the ba^J 
jokes and snearing in good 

"They just don't 
understand how fulfilling 
this kind of thing is," says 
Ben Dover, Eileen's 
younger brother, "I used to 
think like those guys too, 
but it's really a great sport." 

The tournament against 
Stanford is on April 4. 
Other upcoming events 
include meets against San 
Diego State, UCLA, San 
Fransisco State, and the 
West Coast championships 
in June. 

"I think this is the start of 
something big," comments 
Schoenbeck, "Maybe we 
can get this into the 

Water polo scores a new pool 

Echo Staffwriter 



Chris Dragula rides the swells for the Cal Lu surfing 
team in practice last Friday. The surfers are preparing 
for a big season in NAIA Division I competition, 
(photo by Echo photographer) 

raw energy more 

Anxious to compete is 
team captain Sean "Kong" 
Demmon, who will be 
pushing his wingless 6'2" 
round pin thruster to the 
outer limits to match the 
top surfers of Point Loma 
and Asuza Pacific. 

Demmon has "been 
establishing himself and his 
explosive style for years at 
his home surf, Coronado, 
in San Diego. 

Other Key members 
include Arizona transfer 

Brent "Nappy Head" 
Tunnel, creator of the long 
lip rollover; George 
"Treadwater" Tidd, skilled 
magician of the airial 360; 
and T.J. "Woody" Bauer, a 
true deep-tube rider who 
displays the talent of a 
young Curren or Carrol, 
given the right wave. 

These members and the 
rest of the team travel three 
times a week, at 6 a.m., to 
County Line, north of Zuma 

continued on page 8 

Water sports are coming 
to the campus, in the form 
of a water polo team. The 
Athletic Department has 
been keeping this under 
their belts while they were 
questioning the benefits of 
such a sport on campus. 

"A water polo team 
would bring recognition to 
'our school, as well as 
enhance the reputation of 
the school," said junior 
Ron Davis. 

Davis is anxious to have 
the team get started, but 
there is one problem -- the 
facilities. At the moment, 
the pool that is by Kramer 
Court is too small; it could 
not be used for water polo, 
as it is hard enough to swim 
laps in. 

The building of a new 
pool complex has been 
approved to solve the 
problem. The complex will 
nou'se an indoor olympic- 

sized swimming pool, 
locker rooms ana shower 
facilities, as well as 
accomodations for a large 
crowd of spectators -- water 
polo is a great spectator 

The exact location of 
such a complex has not 
been decided as of yet, 
although the developer has 
presented a few 

He will be looking for 
players; if you are 
interested, contact the 
athletic office. 

The athletes will go 
through a strenuous 
exercise and workout 
program designed to get 
them into top shape by 
spring of 1988. 

Davis has trained under 
lohnson before and said 

suggestions to the Board of that the training is hard, but 
Regents for approval. The that the sole purpose is to 

decision should be made 
within the next few weeks. 

After approval, 

construction will get 
underway and the 
completion date will be 
around the end of the first 
semester next year, just in 
time for the season to 

"Water polo is fun and 
exciting," said coach Bob 
Johnson. Johnson is 
currently coach at 
Pepperdine and will be 
coaching here next year. 

get the team tough enough 
to be the best around. 

The best is what Johnson 
wants to see. He wants to 
see the program grow, and 
hopefully the water polo 
team will be accepted 
around campus as well as 
in the community. 

Water polo is coming to 
our campus, so be ready for 
it, get out your swim 
goggles and dive into it. 
Join the water polo team 
and find out what it is all 

A big step up for Kingsmen? 

By Karl Nilsson 

Editor in Chief 

Dear Karl: 

Do you believe that Cal 
Lutheran's decision to 
move into the NCAA 
Division I is going to be too 
big of a step for the 
Kingsmen? Will they fold 
to the larger schools? Or 
will they be competitive? 
A Fan 

Dear Fan: 

Next year, the first year in 
the NCAA for the 
Kingsmen, will be a year of 
frustration, but with 
improvements and a larger 
profit from games, CLU 
should become a force in 
two or three years. 

For next year, the sport 
which should prove the 
Kingsmen will be baseball. 
With two million dollars in 
the athletic fund, the 
athletic department has 
worked out a deal with Tim 
Raines, formerly of the 
Montreal Expos, to play his 
final year of college 
eligibility here. The 
addition should make Cal 
Lu an instant contender for 
the college world series. 

With the money made 
during the first year by the 
baseball team, the focus 
will turn to the football 
team. They will have to try 
to out recruit UCLA, USC, 
and Stanford for the top 
Californian high school 

Cal Lutheran will 
definitely be in the thick of 
things within a few years as 
far as athletes go. The only 
concern is the necessary 


A new baseball diamond 
will be built next year. 
There are already plans for 
an olympic-sizea pool and 
a new gymnasium for 
basketball and volleyball. A 
football stadium will be 
ready by next fall. 

With larger facilities, 
better athletes, and more 
income, the Kingsmen are 
ready for the big time. 

Sports Calendar 

TODAY - 4/1 

Baseball at California Angels, 1 
p.m., Palm Springs 
Softball vs Northridge, 2 p.m., 
Gibello Field 


Golf Practice for The Master's, 1 
p.m. Los Robles 

FRIDAY - 4/3 

Men's Tennis ■ at Wimbledon 
(second round), 4 a.m. PST 


Mud Wrestling, S.U.B., 6 p.m. 
Boxing, Gym, 8 p.m. 

SUNDAY - 4/6 

Intramural Tiddly Winks, S.U.B., 3 


Intramural Chess, Forum, noon 

(All other sporting events next week 
will be cancelled due to rain„ 
steroid use, or suspension of the 
opposing school.) 



Munch Day 

Come help us clear out k 
the SUB before Spring f 

Free nachps, burritos, ice cream, 
bagels, donuts, cookies, cakes, 
quesadillas,drinks, and chips. All you 
can eat until everything's gone. 

8 sports 

Ur^r^t^r^r^r^r^r^r=Jr=Jr =Jr=Jr=Jr=Jc=Jr^Jt=Jr=J[=Jr=Jr=ir=Jr==Jn 

Intramural Softball surprises 

By |ohn Garcia 

NBC Sports Correspondent 

In one of the strangest 
intramural Softball games 
played, The First Place 
Team squashed Rotaract, 
24-0, on a no-hitter by Jeff 

"We've never had a no- 
hitter pitched before," said 
a confused Carrie Brown, 
director of intramurals. 

Karl Nilsson, Jimmy 
Molina, and Greg Meyers 
hit three home runs each, 
and Nilsson added a grand 

Great defensive plays by 
Joanna Dacanay, Sonia 

Aguilar Mi.Qles, Charles 
Grubb, and Mike Robi 
added to the victory. 

Great throws by catcher 
Monique Roy on bunts by 
Rotaract saved the no-hitter 
for Birk. 

"The absence of Mickie 
(Villa) really inspired us," 
said Nilsson. 

All other intramural 
softball games were 
forfeited due to the fact that 
the girls on the teams were 
disqualified. Brown said of 
the 70 girls playing 
intramurals, 38 tested 
positive for steroid use, 
while 28 were actually guys 
: n drag. 

New sport? 

Kings(men) take 
to the horses 

By Chris Conrady 
Echo Staflwriter 

After eight years of 
petitioning, debating, and 
all-out war, the Board of 
Regents has finally 
approved the polo field. 

The idea of the polo field 
was first mentioned when 
the equestrian center 
began to show, and win, 
eignt years ago. Rhonda 
Davis, equestrian director 
at the time of the idea said 
that a polo club would be a 
wonderful experience for 
students and residence of 
the Conejo Valley to 
participate in. She began 
petitioning the Board, but 
they objected because of a 
lack ol resources. 

However, a recent 
economic evaluation by 
Professor Mark Waage 
proved that the polo field 
can pay for itself in under 
five years. 

"I feel that with the 
concessions taken in at the 
matches, royalties received 
from the Conejo Valley 
Polo Club, and the housing 
of students and local 
residence polo ponies, the 
center can be very 
profitable," said Waage. 

The field will consist of 48 
stables, each with 
individual heaters and air 
conditioning and, to top it 
off, music will be played 24 
hours a day as therapy for 
the horses. 

The stables will also have 
the new jacuzzi-like 
bathers for the horses, 

"This will help stop injuries 
and keep the school with a 
winning team," said Lisa 
Anderson, newly-elected 
polo advisor. 

Housing for visiting 
teams will be constructed, 
as well as housing for 
grounds workers and 
trainers. Locker room 
facilities will be provided 
for the riders, too. 

The future site of the polo 
field is on the north campus 
between the baseball field 
and the already existin 
equestrian center, and if a 
goes according to 
schedule, the ground 
breaking should be July 4, 

The club will also be 
providing 15 trained and 
game ready ponies so that, 
upon completion of the 
field, a polo class can be 
offered. The class will be 
taught by the world 
renowned polo champion 
Sean Bernsteen. 

Cal Lu will have a 
competitive team, also 
coached by Bernsteen, that 
intends to compete with 
such _ schools as 
Pepperdine, Oxidental, 
Cambridge, Stanford, USC, 
UCSD and, if all goes well, 
hopes to tour the New 
England polo circuit. 

Liz Seabury, an excited 
student anxious to 
participate, said, "It will be 
fun to show those 
pompous, Pepperdine snot- 
noses what Cal Lu is really 
made of." 

Whether you have a small, 
medium or large student body, 






/ April 1987 

S. D. Chargers take stock in Bonds 

In only three years, Tom Bonds established himself 
as one of the all-time greatest athletes at CLU. Bonds 
will be giving up his last year of college eligibility to 
play with the San Diego Chargers as a back up to Dan 
Fouts. (photo courtesy of San Diego Chargers) 

continued from page 7 

to practice the finer points 
of competition surfing. 

"There's no better way to 
start your day than to watch 
these cats break the 
morning glass," remarked 
regular spectator Todd 
"The Toweler" Leavens. 

Demmon feels, "Surfing 

has it all. It's the perfect 
spectator sport because it 
combines agility, strength, 
and style in a way that 
makes you want to stand 
up and yell-'WHOOO'! 
There's no reason why 
surfing can't be the no. 1 
sport at the LU!" 

By |ohn Garcia 

Sports Illustrated Sr Editor 

It has been two years 
since an athlete from Cal Lu 
has signed with a 
professional team. This 
week it was announced 
that junior Tom Bonds will 
bypass his senior year of 
collegiate football and sign 
with the San Diego 

"I'm really excited. 
People have told me that 
I'm too short to play pro 
ball, well, I'm going to 
prove them wrong," said 

Jim Bauer, assistant 
football coach, arranged 
the signing through his 
older brother, Hank, 
special teams coordinator 
for the Chargers. 

"The Chargers needed a 
young quarterback to back 
up Dan Fouts and Tommy 
is just perfect for them," 
said the younger Bauer. 

It has been reported that 
Fouts will ret re soon, but 
that has no effect on Bonds. 

"I can't wait to play with 
a future Hall of Famer," 
said Bonds. "I think we 

(Chargers) will be in the 
Super Bowl within a couple 

Terms of the contract 
were not disclosed, but 
sources close to Bonds say 
the Chargers will pay him 
$350,000 a year and an 
added bonus of $25,000 a 
year for each inch he 

As for the Kingsmen 
season next year, head 
coach Bob Shoup replaced 
one Bonds with another 
Bonds, James. 

Tom's younger brother, 
James, has decided not to 
go to UCLA, but rather to 
Cal Lu. He said he would 
have come here to begin 
with, but he did not want to 
beat out his brother for the 
starting quarterback job. 

Shoup, when notified 
that Tom ws going to the 
Chargers and James was 
coming to the Kingsmen, 
said he was overjoyed. 

"I think with the addition 
of a taller quarterback and 
more media people 
around, Cal Lu will finally 
get the respect it deserves," 
said Shoup. 

Library open for student/athletes 

By Xiao-Nan Liu 
Echo Staffwriter 

The Administration will 
publicly unveil a new plan 
for an $8 million "Athletes 
Library Annex" to be 
constructed 75 feet 
beneath the football 
playing field parallel to and 
between the 30 and 50 yard 


Robert Doering, Director 
of Athletics, said that the 
purpose of this library 
annex is to provide Cal Lu 
football players with a 
convenient study facility 
within easy access to their 
training and playing areas. 
Apparently, this new plan 

was initiated in response to 
a panic last year 
concerning the allegedly 
low academic standing of 
Cal Lu football jocks. 

Shrouded in secrecy for 
over a year, the plan had 
gone through numerous 
changes, finally emerging 
in its present version as the 

Football players run on to the field of 
Ml. Clef Stadium. Soon they will be able 
to study under the field, as well as on, 

with the completion of the "Athletes 
Library Annex" to be built under the 
field, (photo by Fcho staffwriter) 

"Pederson Athletes Library 
Annex Plan." At one point, 
the plan included a 
proposal for an additional 
$5 million in the 
construction budget for the 
building of an adjoining 
underground dormitory for 
football players, but this 
was dropped because some 

coaches objected on the 
grounds that this plan did 
not also include housing 
space for tennis and 
baseball players. 

According to Echo 
sources, the prestigious 
Thousand Oaks 

architectural firm Ward 
Associates will provide a 
detailed architectural plan 
of the new facility at the 
unveiling to the public and 
news media. The unveiling 
will take place today, at 4 
p.m. in the football 
stadium. Several Los 
Angeles television stations 
and newspapers are 
expected to be present, 
and will carry the story 



(all exhibition games) 

Cal Lutheran 6, LA Dodgers 

Cal Lutheran 7, California Angels 1 

New York Mets 1, Cal Lutheran (18 innings) 

Cal Lutheran 2. Thousand Oaks High 1 


Cal Lutheran 8, UCLA 3 
Cal Lutheran 6, Stanford 2 
The Sleeles 97. Cal Lutheran 65 
Cal Lutheran 27, St. Mary's 


(no scores available - team is at Wimledon) 


(no scores available - team is in Virginia Slims 


Cal Lutheran 120, US Olympic Team 110 
(team is currently on goodwill tour in Eastern 


Cal Lutheran 1 19. LA Track Club 96, USC 84 
(team is now training for '88 Olympic Games) 


(no scores available - team is practicing for The 

Free Ice Skating 

for a group of 100 or more CLU i.d. holder 
At Vinnie Martinellis All-Njje Rink 

Open 4 p.m.- 6 a.m. M- 

Athlete of the Year 

Monique Roy 

Monique Roy helped the 
women's basketball team 
in ways that are 
immeasurable. By not 
playing this year, she 
allowed the team to lose 
more games than last year. 
As a bench warmer the 
previous year, she sat out 
this year to make room on 
the bench for bench sitters, 
Garnetta Brown, Ann 
Swineheart, and Terri 
Peppi. Roy also helped 
Coach Norm Chung's 
blood pressure by not 
being there to be yelled at 
for doing things she never 
had a chance to do. 


The Associated Students off California Lutheran University 


Vol. XXVII No.19 

April 8, 1987 

S©nQt© ChOSGIl I Science dept. breaking ground 

By Philip Yecke 
Echo Slaiiwriler 

Candidates enthusiasm 
burst through at the Senate 
Forum Sunday as the 
potentials, along with a few 
supporting friends, 

unanimously spoke of class 
unity and involvement. 
Breaking into small, 
informal groups, class 
candidates spoke on next 
year's important issues. 

"This seems to be the 
year for it," Mark Chriss, 
ASCLU 87/88 vice 
president said, referring to 
almost non-existent 
campus involvement. 

Thomas Tisdale won the 
senior class president 
position. "No one person 
on campus can be 
president by himself," 
Tisdale said Sunday, 
encouraging campus-wide 
involvement and club 

networking. "It's going to 
take everyone's help." 
Tisdale mentioned tying 
together with the other 
classes, "You don't want to 
lose the Junior and 
Sophomore class," he said. 

Working together with 
Tisdale, Kim Poast will 
operate as Vice President. 

"I'm the only one who 
took initiative to pick up 
the papers and run," said 
Kevin Wvnn, who ran 
unopposed as Senior Class 

Write-ins Mark Wiebe 
and Garnet Kim will run off 
for class secretary 
Wednesday, April 8, since 
neither received 50% of the 

The M.A.S.S. Production 
ticket of Michelle Small for 
Vice President, Amy 
Robbins as Treasurer, 
Steven "Yogi" Feigenbaum 

as President and Sheri 
Zinsmeister for Secretary 
are the new junior Class 
officers. "I don't think we'll 
have a problem getting 
people involved," 

Feigenbaum assured. 

Next year's Sophomore 
Class officers were also 
thinking about class unity 
and involvement. "I think 
our class is the most 
involved," said Jenifer 
Larson, who ran 

unopposed as Vice 
President. "Even in 
athletics, we have the most 
participation," she 

continued. Kelly Ingram 
won the office of President, 
also running unopposed. 

Julie Donaldson is the new 
treasurer and Kerry 
"Chippy" William is now 

Teamwork is focus 
of Simpson Admin. 

By Greg Maw 

Echo Slaifwriler 

"I feel that the people of 
CLU have given me a lot, 
and I want to give 
something bock. I feel the 
best way is to represent the 
students," said ASCLU 
President-elect, Jennifer 

Simpson served as the 
Echo news editor for two 
years. She feels that that 
experience allowed her to 
know the administration 
and some of the Regents. 
She is also serving as the 
Chairperson of the Church 
Council this year, where 
she has learned how to 
work with a group and lead 
it. She is also deeply 
involved, with the Central 
America Task Force. 

In regards to all of her 
activities, Simpson said, "I 
am committed to what I 
take on." 

In three years here, 
Simpson has kept in touch 
with students, faculty, and 

administration. For 

example, Simpson dealt 
closely with the 
administration while she 
worked on three articles 
about divestment in South 
Africa. The university had 
investments in South Africa 
at the time, but some 
students and faculty 
members supported 
divestment, and were 
subsequently able to 
persuade the 

administration to pull out 
their interests. 

The divestment issue is 
also an example of 
Simpson's goal, which is to 
represent trie students with 
the administration and the 
student government. She is 
willing to work, and has put 
much thought into her new 
position after talking with 
Tamara Hagen and Dean 

Simpson feels that the 
best way to represent the 
students is to listen to them. 
"If the students know that I 
care, they'll tell me what's 

on their minds." But where 

can one talk to Simpson? 

She said that the cafeteria 

will be a good place to 

approach her and she also 

plans to hold an informal 

S o SS ion "' ( n the SI >R every 

month or two; wh 

students can voice their 

concerns about the issues. 

Simpson thinks that, 

among other things, 

students are concerned 

about a new dorm, tuition 

costs, and the priority of 

new buildings. She has also 

noticed interest in starting a 

men's volleyball team and 

would like to work for it. 

But basically, Simpson feels 

that "the issues will come 

with time." 

Simpson says that she will 
be entering office with the 
students in mind, not 
looking for self gain. As a 
matter of fact, a big reason 
the Political 

Science/Philosophy major 
is going to Washington for a 
lobbyist internship is so she 
can gain that type of 

Professor Alvin Walz of the Chemistry 

■ ■ 
the Science Center as Chalmiafi of the Regents, 
lack Wise, looks on. 

Ground breaking lor the ni million 

dollar Science Building was held on Saturday, 
April 4. 

The ground breaking took place at the site 
locted directly behind Nygreen Hall and accessed 
by the flag pole mall, the site formerly occupied 
by the original Pederson ranch house. 

Designed by the Pasadena architectural firm of 
Neptune and Thomas, the building will contain 
33,550 square feet with a total project cost of 
$4,500,000, which includes lab tables and 
cabinetry, landscaping, architectural and 
engineering fees, city fees, permits, furnishings, 
fund raising and financing costs. The University 

will act as its own general contractor, employing a 
nioiu^i .in.'. iob iupcrii 

li is anticipated thai if construction be 
early May completion can be expected by July of 
1988 in time for the opening of classes for the 
1988-89 academic year. 

The Science Building will house the 
Departments of Chemistry, Biology, and 
Geology, with modern combination 
laboratory/classrooms, support rooms, eleven 
faculty offices, and a tiered lecture hall that will 
seat 100 persons. . 

The old science building will be remodeled in 
the summer of 1988 to accommodate the 
Mathematics and Physics Departments. 
Computer Sciences, and the new Electro-Optics 
(photo by Joanna Dacanay) ^^ 

experience to lobby the 
Senate more effectively for 
the students. 

While Simpson has not 
served on the Senate 
before, she has been 
attending Senate meetings 
recently to gain 

experience, and plans to 

work with the current 
president, Tamara Hagen, 
during April. 

Simpson likes the cabinet 
that has been elected with 
her, particularly her Vice 
President, Mark Chriss. 
Crhiss is currently serving 
as Commissioner of Artist- 

Lecture, where he has 
gained Senate experience. 
In closing, Simpson 
stated, "I think Tamara's 
done a good job this year. I 
am really committed to 
representing the students. I 
want to do it - it's a real 
interest of mine." 

Seniors lose cap privilieges 

. . _ /-..^nrnmn tKo far 

By Mila Hiles 
Echo StafTwriter 

It looks like it will be hats 
off for the seniors this year. 
Cap and Gown Day has 
been omitted from the 
graduation festivities. 

"The decorum last year 
was pretty bad," grimaced 
Mark Groenveld, senior 
class treasurer. So in a 

meeting with Dean 
Kragthorpe last Friday, the 
decision was finalized to 
incorporate the Cap and 
Gown Day's awards 
ceremony into the Senior 

The Senior Banquet will 
be held on May 15 in the 
gym. In addition to the 
awards presentation there 
will be a slide show and, of 
course, a banquet. 

Concerning the fact that 
the seniors will wear their 
cap and gown only a 
graduation, Groenveld 
joked, "(Our cap and 
gown) will be like our 
wedding dress." 

Groenveld also wants to 
remind the seniors to send 
in their ballots for what the 
senior gift will be and 
where the senior trip will 

Crime Stoppers 

Computer science majors at CLU get 
acquainted with equipment and procedures of 
the Ventura County Fire Department from 
Engineer Tom Lewis of Station 34, (located at de 
Los Arboles and Moorpark Rd. in Thousand- 

The students are developing a software 

engineering project for the Department to meet 
special needs. Students are Tom Mueller, 
Camarillo senior; Nona Vitez, Thousand Oaks 
senior; Kag Fujita, Japan senior; and Joe Lukman, 
Thousand Oaks senior, 
(photo courtesy of News Chronicle.) 

The Thousand Oaks 
Crime Stopper Program is 
offering up to $1,000 
reward for information 
regarding a $39,800 
burglary that occurred 
between 9:30 a.m. on 
February 20 and 1:30 a.m. 
on February 21, 1987 at a 
residence that back up to 
Lynn Road. 

The persons who 
committed the crime 

evidently entered the 
residence by forcing open 
the rear siding glass door. 
Nothing was disturbed in 
the house except the 
jewelry box in the master 

Only items of jewelry 
were taken and many of the 
items were in white flat 
jewelry boxes. The boxes 
are missing as well. 

The following is a brief 

description of some of the 
missing jewelry: 

A gold woman's ring with 
a 2 ct. marquis diamond 
with three rows of smaller 
diamonds graduating in 
size from the center out. 

A bracelet of 3 rows of 
diamonds valued at $6,000. 

A set of gold earrings for 

pierced ears with three 

rows of channel set 

diamonds. Each row is 

Continued on page 2 

2 news 

8 April 1987 












J?M PAVfS V-8 




Cherie Heck, seen above, with one of her 
pieces, was one of the exhibitors at the Senior Art 
Show last weekend. As with all of her works on 

display this acryllic on canvas was untitled. For 
more information see the Campus Life page, 
(photo by )oanna Dacanay) 

AIDS threat ignored 

Continued from page 1 
graduated in size. 

A white gold woman's 
ring with a diamond 
shaped royal blue lapis 
stone witn a row of 
diamonds crossing the 

Two Israeli savings bonds 
that mature in 1989, one 
with the value of $500 has 
the first name of Marc with 
an undisclosed last name 
and the other valued at 
$900 with Barbara and an 
undisclosed last name 
written on them. 

An "Ebel" brand watch 
with a white gold face with 
a diamond at each hour. 

A yellow gold wedding 
band, florentine finish with 
"To Barbara Love Sandy, 
4-9-61" engraved inside. 

A yellow gold Mezusa on 
a gold chain with "To Marc 
Love Mom, 12-27-65" 
engraved on the back. 

12 five-piece place 
settings of sterling silver 
"Kirk" flatware in the 
"Repousse" pattern as well 
as many serving pieces. The 
pattern is a floral pattern 
along the entire length of 
the handle and extends into 
the bowl of two of the 
serving spoons. 

If you have any 
information as to the 
whereabouts of the 
property or who might 
nave committed the theft, 
please call Crime Stoppers 
at 494-TALK, that's 

Sexual habits go unchanged 

By Susan Skorupa 

Special from College Press Service 

Students' concerns about 
AIDS apparently are not 
changing their sexual 
habits, several campus 
observers say. 

But another poll released 
last week indicates 
students' fears about AIDS 
(acquired immune 

deficiency syndrome) is 
actually slowing their 
sexual activities, and that 
virginity may be "back in 

Blotnick Associates, a 
New York polling firm, says 
its survey of 1,422 students 
on 12 campuses revealed 
that 24 percent of the 
women on campus "think 
about" sexually transmitted 
diseases when they choose 
sex partners. 

Only 1 1 percent of the 
women in a 1977 Blotnick 
survey said they were 
concerned about such 

Only six percent of the 
men on campus consider 
the disease a factor in 
choosing sex partners, 
compared to four percent 
of the men in 1977. 

"Many men still (choose) 
the 'live dangerously, high- 
risk' sex," says Srully 

Blotnick, who conducted 
the research. 

The men's responses 
closely resemble the 
findings of a recent 
Stanford Health Clinic 
study of student sex habits. 

Stanford found that about 
a third of the students they 
questioned "do not know 
what 'safe sex' practices 
are, and even many who 
do know don't use them," 
the report said. 

Almost three out of four 
students, moreover, don't 
ask their partners about 
their health before 
engaging in sexual 

Various campus health 
officials around the 
country, while without any 
statistics to back them up, 
think Stanford's students 
are more typical than 

"We haven't noticed any 
recent changes in students' 
secual attitudes, at least not 
in relation to AIDS. There 
hasn't been enough 
publicity yet about trie 
disease to make students 

"The conservatism of 
students today has 
probably protected them 
from a widespread 

outbreak of the disease. 
And only .04 percent of 
heterosexuals are at risk, so 
they don't see it as the great 
risk it will be in years to 

While others agree 
sexual conservatism on 
campuses is high, they add 
students also are aware of 
AIDS and other sexually 
transmitted diseases and 
the fear is making students 

"That fear is definitely 
reflected in the decline in 

the amount of promiscuity 
and in the incidence of 
general venereal disease," 
says Dr. Don Cooper, 
director of student health at 
Oklahoma State University. 

"The AIDS scare helped 
that. Students are more 
selective about their sexual 
partners, more 

monogamous. More often, 
they're using condoms 
when they have sex, and 
that is causing a decline in 
venereal disease." 

Save Your Smile 


Get Acquainted Offer 

$25°° °&® 

Union plans and Medl-Cal . . j 8 ' 
accepted Includes 

• Exam • Regular Cleaning-* 2 Bitewing X-Rays 
S.M. Bankl, D.D.S 49 7-0989 


N*orThou»ondOok> PoilOHk* PraMnl Coupon 


Word Processing 

Spread Sheets Etc. 

Lisa Gioia 


College Students, Linking for Work? 
Call (Christopher & Associates 

Temporary Services 
•Not an agency 'Never a fee to applicant 

(805) 495-0977 

Specializing in secretarial and word processing 

General office applicants must 

be 18 years or over 

100 East Thousand Oaks Blvd., Thousand Oaks 

Suite 174 

news briefs... 

Saxophonist Ernie Watts will be featured in concert 
tonight at 8 p.m. in the gym. He will be accompanied by the 
CLU Jazz Band, conducted by Dr. Dan Ceeting. 

Tickets on sale tonight. CLU ID's honored. 

Personnel directors from forty school districts will 
participate in the Teacher Recruitment Fair at the 
gymnasium on Friday, April 10, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

Teachers interested in interviewing for positions at the Fair 
are required to have an active teacher placement file with 
the CLU Education Department and a resume. 

According to an Education Department spokesman, 
teachers may register in person at Benson House until April 
8. For more information call 1(805) 493-3420. 

Tickets are now on sale for "Showcase for Success," a 
Saturday, April 25 fund-raiser hosted by the Ventura County 
Professional Women's Network, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the 
Holiday Inn Beach Resort, Ventura. 

Proceeds from the luncheon, parade of career fashions, 
exhibits and two workshops will benefit the group's 1988 
network Mentor and Scholarship Program. 

Reservations, $20 each, may be mailed to VCPWN, P.O. 
Box 6329, Oxnard 93030; each attendee needs indicate 
whether she prefers chicken crepes, chef salad or vegetable 
plate lunch. 

Also, bids are still being accepted for exhibit space, and 
questions may e directed to the Network office, at (805) 
656-601 1 . 

The CLU Learn to Swim Program is currently 
accepting applications for Swim Instructor/Lifeguard 
positions for the 1987 summer season. Applicants 
should have current Advanced Lifesaving, First Aid, 
CPR and Water Safety Instructor certifications. 

Applications may be obtained from the secretary in 
the physical education office. The deadline for 
returning applications is April 20. 

"Bible Lands Study Tour" with Dr. Tonsing will take 
place from May 30-June 20. It is also sponsored by Dr. Victor 
R. Cold, Professor of Old Testament at Pacific Lutheran 
Theological Seminary, Berkeley. Gold is the leading Biblical 
archaeologist on the West Coast, having refounded the West 
Coast Society of Biblical Literature and serving as its 
president for many years. 

The tour will cover all of the important sites in Israel, 
Jordan, Turkey and Greece, and is not only for students but 
also for faculty, staff and others. 

This is the only time Tonsing will attempt such a tour, so 
those interested should take advantage of the opportunity 
now by contacting Tonsing at his home phone, 492-4427 or 
school, 493-3240, right away! 

FREE Pregnancy Tests 

fln unexpected pregnancy can be 
a hard thing to face... 


Referral Service* • Confidential Help* 24-Hour Hotline 

Mon 9-3 Thurs 12-6 

Tues12-9 y£ , .7>\ Fri 9-12 

k wd closed iXConejo UalieyX sat 10-1 
m Crisis Pregnancy Center 

M21 E Thousand Oaks BM Sto.lKVillageMotel PtazaT 

4 CS053373-1222 k 

If you think 

only gay people 

need to be 


about AIDS 

prevention, you 

could be dead 


For confidential 

information about AIDS, 
call AIDS Project Los 
Angeles at 800-972-2438 or 

opinion 3 

In regards fo... Joanna Dacanav 

999 Oaks 

Have we changed too 
much? A perfectly valid 

Question regarding the 
owning of the last oak tree 
on campus recently. Yeah, 
can you believe it! The last 
oak tree! It's no surprise 
that it was axed to make 
room for the Sci-building. 
The faculty parking lot has 
been relocated beside 
Thompson Dorm. The 
farmhouse and tower sit in 
what used to be an unused 
park. Another unused 
landmark, the outdoor 
stage, also demolished. 

So what's wrong with 
cutting down a silly oak, 
which just happens to be 

the namesake of this city, 
relocating faculty and 
stirring up dust for the next 
18 montns? It's all in the 
name of progress. At least 
we have the satisfaction of 
knowing that three more 
oaks must replace the fallen 
one - an order issued by the 
city of Thousand Oaks. 

My only fear is that this 
institution may be growing 
too fast. CLU is just a baby 
in college years (like dog 
years) next to other 
institutions we chose to 
compare ourselves with. 

I simply feel that there are 
a lot of buidings in use on 
this campus that are 

screaming to be repaired or 

Leaking buildings, 
facilities that don't receive 
proper heating, or aiir 
during a hot day, walls and 
air ducts that put no 
restraint on the volume of 
the lecture next door - I 
mean, I don't mind getting 
two classes for the price of 
one, but not at the same 
time. I just hope that while 
the science building goes 
up, campus planners take a 
realistic look at the 
foundations that are 
already here and find the 
need to do something to 
improve them. 

Guest editorial... Marc Jansen 

Overload fee unfair 

It seems backward for a 
university to penalize its 
students for learning more. 
Yet on this very campus 
such a practice exists. 

This and other private 
universities have a 
common practice of 
establishing a class load for 
its students. A class load is 
the number of units a 
person can take in a 
semester. If a student takes 
more units than the class 
load, he is charged an 
overload fee. 

Here, we are allowed to 
take sixteen units per 
semester plus four units 
during interim. If we take 
more than the sixteen units 
a semester we pay $230 per 
unit. Why? 

Ronald Timmons, dean 
of admissions said, "More 
than sixteen units is more 
work than students are able 
to do and get full value 
from their courses. Normal 
students don't even have 
enough time." 

"In a private institution," 
explained President Jerry 

Miller, "the income comes 
from the students. If one 
wants to use the facilities 
morethanthelimit there is a 
modest additional charge." 
In other words, there is an 
overtime charge if we 
overuse the facilities. 

This is ludicrous; a 
university is for learning. 
Each of us, presumably is 
here foremost to learn as 
much as we can. To install 
tariffs and fees for more 
units, above what we are 
already shelling out, is 

The overload fee is felt 
most by transfer students 
and those who change their 
majors since they have to 
make up units. In order to 
graduate on time, or to 
avoid taking only one or 
two classes the next 
semester, these students 
must take more classes. Is it 
fair to penalize them? 

Some people can't 
handle seventeen or 
eighteen units. But, most 
students now taking more 

Guest editorial... Garret Walker 

Guest editorial... Grant Elliott 

We can work it out 

I'm sorry, but your grade 
point average is not high 
enough! That would be the 
answer that you might get if 
you were an athlete or just 
an over-worked student. 
When it comes to the 
awarding of scholarship 
money, the main point of 
getting that needed money 
is your grade point average. 
This just seems to be very 
wrong. For some students, 
this policy affects them 
now, and for the future. 
There are certain exceptions 
that need to be looked at, 
when awarding 


First of all, one must look 
at the student who has 
trouble paying for school. 
Most likely, that student 
must work an awful lot of 
hours to get the money 
necessary to pay for a 
school like CLU. When a 
person puts so much time 
into a job, that does not 
leave them as much time as 

needed to get the grades 
that will get them any 
scholarship help. One must 
put this into contrast with 
the people that don't need 
work, thus giving them 
more time to study. The 
outcome is a high C.P.A., 
and an outstanding chance 
at receiving money through 

In the same group as the 
working students, is the 
college athlete. To receive 
money for playing a sport, 
the individual must uphold 
a certain grade point 
average. This is very hard 
for some of the athletes. 
Although the needed grade 
point average is not very 
nigh, it is still too high for 
some of these student 
athletes. One must 
consider how much time 
the students put into 
playing their sport. From 
practices to the time 
consuming trips to the 
games, the amount of study 

time is much less than the 
student who doesn't play a 
sport. Or, in the previous 
case also doesn't work. 

The fact is, there are 
students out there who are 
not getting the full 
education they deserve. 
And in the same point, 
there are students who are 
not getting the money they 
need, ana in some cases, 
deserve. The only way to 
see a change of this format, 
is for the people on top, the 
leaders of the colleges, to 
investigate into these 
problems, and come up 
with some kind of change. 
There are just too many 
students who are just 
sliding by in the grades, and 
letting their work in their 
sport get the better of them. 
Ir these people were given 
some kind of a special 
scholarship, and I'm not 
talking about a loan or a 
grant, they might be able to 
put the needed time into 
their schooling. 

Guest editorial... Matt Burgess 

Old news is still news 

than sixteen units are 
experienced juniors and 
seniors; they know by 
experience what their limits 
are. To hold them back is 

Right now students are 
taking an average class load 
of between fourteen and 
fifteen units. "No student," 
said Timmons, "is getting 
full value for their tuition 

With so many students 
taking less than the 
maximum required 

courses, there should be 
ample class space for those 
few who want to take more 
units. The teachers, 
classrooms, lights, and 
water have already been 
paid for by our tuition. 
Why would there be an 
additional charge? 

With the cost of 
education rising all over the 
country and at this 
institution in particular, 
why add the extra burden 
of the overload fee to those 
who both need the units 
and can handle the classes? 

The media dictates our view of social 
problems, not the social scientists who 
they should be cooperating with. 

Whatever is newsworthy or "covered" 
is what the general public sees; and what 
the general public sees and wants to see 
is what gets a lot of coverage. 

Yet in many cases, these problems 
aren't iust covered by the media, but 
created by either themselves or someone 
wanting to use mass communication as a 
tool. Any way it's looked at, the troubling 
issues that are read in the newspaper, 
heard on the radio or seen on the 
television are what eventually get labeled 

as "social problems." 

These problems are created in the use 
of mass communication all the time. 
Often it seems that the motive for terrorist 
activities is that the terrorists involved will 
get almost guaranteed media coverage. 
What better way for a little known group 
to become worldly recognized than by 
taking responsibility for a widely covered 
event (hijacking, kidnapping, car 
bombing, etc.), getting instant headlines 
across the globe. 

Yet, often it's not just the outsider who 
uses the media to create problems, but 
someone inside the media. 

What better way for an advertiser to sell 
his product than by putting a sexy blonde 
in his commercial. Granted, in suntan oil 
and tropical vacation ads, sexism may 
serve a purpose, but when it comes to 
computer software and vacuum cleaners, 
I don't really see the point. 

about them all the time. And when 
exposed to one issue frequently, the 
media consumer assumes a wide range 
crisis. This isn't bad, but when the story 
cools and it's time to look for a new 
attention-grabbing issue, the old problem 
doesn't just go away. 

Last fall when terrorism was making the 
headlines, a survey was taken in a CLU 
sociology class of what the students 
thought were the worst social problems 
facing our country. At the top of the list? 
Terrorism. This spring, the same survey 
was taken and terrorism didn't even 
make the top five. Instead, drugs, 

especially cocaine, dominated social 
concern: recent hot issue in the press. 

Yet terrorism isn't dead. In fact, people 
die at its hands every day. And the drug 
issue won't be over in a few weeks, but 
the prominent media coverage most 
likely will. What's going to be our worst 
social problem next fall and the fall after 

True, the media is doing their job. 
They're keeping the public informed of 
our world's problems and covering what 
the public wants to see. Yet more often 
than not, what the public wants to see is 
what the media has been covering. It's all 
one big circle. 

The papers, radio, television - they 
decide what's an issue and what needs to 
be changed, not the social scientists who 
dedicate their lives to these problems. It's 
all a matter of who one listens to. 

This problem can be solved through 


People are always talking about how cooperation between science and mass 
sexism is a problem, and when it's on communication. Each has its individual 
every channel staring you in the face, it's ■ ' ■■■->■■ ' ,,m h, , , ,- r ,mhm„ 

easy to see how the problem got there. 

Maybe worst of all though is the news 
broadcast. Dwelling on certain issues 
causes the public to view, hear or read 

Rigid rule may be reality in 1997 

The Chinese people are 
demanding more human 
rights. Increasingly, the 
Chinese students have 
been protesting against the 
rigid rules of the 
Communist Party. The 
students want a democratic 
government, or at least to 
return to the individual 
freedom allowed under the 
historical dynasties. 

In December, 1986, and 
January, 1987, there were 
several student marches to 
pressure the communist 
government to become 
more of a people's 

expression of the old 
constitution. The 

constitution changed in 
1975 because of Mao Tse 
Tung's entrance as the 
country's new Communist 

Hong Kong has until 
1997 to remain the way 
it is being run, but after 
that year arrives, 
Communist China can 
make any changes 
they want to with the 

China as a socialistic 
country doesn't want to 

become fully communist as 
Russia became, yet China 
also wants to stay away 
from the westernization of 
the United States. One of 
the government officials 
should draw up a contract 
of both the students 
demands and the 
government officials. The 
two groups could sit down 
in a meeting and explain 
why China's government 
can't become democratic. 
A fair government is the 
best investment for any 
country existing in our 

role; each needs to somehow combine 
those roles to do some good. Instead of 
causing another problem in our society, 
they need to help solve the ones we 

already have. 

1986-87 Echo Staff 

Editor-in-Chief: loanna Dacanay 

Managing Editor: Kirsten Brown 

News Editors: Michelle Villa, Son/a Aguilar Mireles, and Monique Roy 

Opinion Editor: Charles Grogg 

Assistant Opinion Editor: Mike Robi 

Editorial Cartoonist: Creg Meyers 

Campus Life Editor: Tamara Van Hoose 

Sports Editors: John Garcia, Karl Nilsson 

Calendar/Events Editor: Garnet Kim 

Staff writers: Mara/ Amoghlian, lulie Clausing Mimi Bahuth Greg Maw Kelly Bushel Jeffrey B,r Garnet 

Kim, Kurt Lohse, Grant Elliott, loe Fuca, Lisa Saponta Dav,d Siemusz, Wayne Sachel,, MuWn Pnnce, fulie 

Donaldson, Danika Dinsmore, Xiao-Nan Liu, Mila Hiles 

Photo Editor: David White 

Photo Lab Director: Paul Holmes 

Photo Lab Assistant: Mark Horwitz 

Ad Manager: Wayne Sacheli 

Ad Layout: Jim Molina-manager; Jennifer Nelsen, Lisa Ritts, Mimi Bahuth-assistants 

Student Publications Commissioner: Camille Collins 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Typesetters: Suzanne Campbell, Karma Lively, Marni Spletter 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opinions 

of the Associated Students of the University. 

Editorials, unless designated, are the expression of the editorial staff. Letters to the Editor muabe 

signed and may be edited according to the discretion of the staff and m accordance with technical 


The CLU ECHO is the official student publication of California Lutheran Universitv. .~. 

Publication offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, 

California 91360. Business phone 493-3465. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 


4 opinion 

Misspent money 

Dear Editor: 

It is revolting to know that part of the tuition increase is 
going to facilities. I feel that if things were permanently 
fixed, this part of the tuition increase could be reduced. 
My experience with a temporary fix-it job started back in 

I woke up one morning to the pitter-patter sound of 
rain. As I rubbed my eyes and came into focus I couldn't 
believe what I saw. It was actually raining in our room. I 
woke my roommate and we quickly put buckets, trash 
cans, and bowls under the eight leaks in our ceiling. Then 
we called maintenance, and left for class. 

Upon our return, we noticed water coming down the 
walls, and the horrid smell of mildew. Maintenance finally 
arrived and surveyed the situation. They told us that there 
was nothing they could do until it stopped raining. 

Finally the rain stopped the following day. By this time a 
third of our floor was sopping wet, our walls had big water 
bubbles in them, the room had a damp feeling and reeked 
like a wet dog. 

Once again we called maintenance. They told us that 
our carpet would be shampooed or may be replaced. 
When they finally came, they soaked up as much water as 
they could from the carpet (which wasn't much), gave us 
a fan and a can of Lysol. This was all we received. It took 
over a week for the carpet to dry and the smell to go 

The whole situation really irritated my roommate and I, 
but we figured it was a one-time thing. 

However, much to our dismay, the same thing 
happened in December. This time we not only received a 
fan and a can of Lysol, but also colds because we had to 
sleep in a damp room. 

My roommate and I by this time were pretty fed up! We 
pestered maintenance to come back and fix our wall, and 
patch the ceiling. A roof man supposedly came out and 
fixed the roof also. 

Luckily, everything went smoothly from then on, up 
until recently. With the March rain came the Mt. Clef rain 
in our room. This time we only had two leaks. 

When is all this going to end? If our room was fixed 
properly the first time, think of all the time and money the 
school would have saved. Is it fair that my roommate and 
I pay the price of room and board under these 

Julie Donaldson 

Literary Cactus 

Dear Editor, 

A few weeks ago Chris 
and I were talking about 
poetry and art. In the 
process the idea of starting 
an underground literary 
magazine came up. It 
would contain literature, 
art and photography that, 
because of its unusual 
nature, might not be 
found in a magazine like 
The Morning Glory. 

We chose The Cactus as 
the title for the magazine 
because it is a resilient, 
rough around the edges, 
independent plant that 
lives in the raw desert. 

After this discussion, we 
proceeded to bounce the 
idea off a few of our 
friends and check out the 
possibility of pulling it off. 
To our astonishment, 
word of the magazine 
spread and with it many 
misconceptions and 
uninformed rumors about 

it. These rumors and 
misconceptions should 
probably be cleared up. 

The magazine, which is 
open to submissions from 
anyone connected to the 
school, is not against or in 
competition with The 
Morning Glory or anybody 
for that matter. It is going 
to be art for art's sake. 

The quality of the 
magazine will rely on the 
quality of the submissions. 
What we need is people 
willing to help with the 
production, money and 
submissions. If you would 
like to submit please drop 
off your work in The 
Cactus box in the English 
office. If you would like to 
help with the production 
call Jeff at 493-3523 or 
Chris at 493-3628. 


Jeff Birk and Chris Kinney 

Guest editorial... Terrt Cruickshank 

Debate team 
doesn't deliver 

California Lutheran 
University was poorly 
represented in the debate 
tournament March 27 and 
28 at Cal Poly University, 
San Luis Obispo, by the 
only CLU senior team to 
attend. The team duo 
participated in six rounds 
only to lose every match. 
While good times and 
fancy-free attitudes 
accompanied the team, so 
did arrogance and irrespon 
sibility. The team seemed 
to have the talent to 
perform like a turbo Mazda 
RX7, yet exercised the 
ability of a Ford Fiesta. 
Round three against a 
UCLA team was a comical 
attempt, with the team 
choosing to leave their 

evidence, pens, papers, 
and dignity in the car and 
impromptuing the round 
-something that has never 
been done at a debate 

The teams that attended 
this tournament were 
expected to be represented 
with respect and dignity. 
CLU was a display of 
misrepresentation and 
humiliation for our school. 
The team did, what I would 
call a flattering, poor job at 
this event, yet tney will be 
attending one of the last 
tournaments of their 
debating careers in Reno 
on April3 and 4. I sincerely 
hope the other team 
members can pull their 

Book 'em 

Dear Editor, 

This letter is prompted by 
a need to raise an issue 
before our campus 
community. This academic 
year has seen a sharp 
increase in the mutilation 
and theft of materials in the 
university library. The 
mutilation ranges from the 
cutting of articles and 
pictures out of magazines 
and newspapers to ripping 
out over 50 pages from an 
encyclopedia. Much of the 
mutilation of books has 
been to reference 
materials. The library 
decided to utilize some of 
the new money it received 
this year to purchase 
updates or new materials 
for the reference collection. 
One new set was barely on 
the shelves three weeks 
and an entire section had 
been cut out. 

This kind of thoughtless, 
selfish act hurts everyone at 
the university. Either the 
item is not available or the 
library must use money that 
could have purchased^ new 
materials to repair or 
replace mutilated/stolen 

items. ■ ■■ ■ — ■*• 

possibly observe everyone 
all the time, and thus needs 
to enlist each one of you 
who has a vested interest in 
seeing that this kind of 
activity does not go on. If 
you are aware that 
someone has mutilated or 
stolen library materials or 
observe this being done, 
please come to my office 
and talk with me about the 

Together we can make 
certain that fewer of the 
library's funds are 
consumed because of such 
activities. Thank you! 


Kenneth E. Pflueger 
Director of Library Services 

8 April 1987 

Russia to end 
media repression? 

Dear Editor, 

Repression means to restrain or hold back. In Russia, 
information concerning the Russian government and the 
governments around the world is often held back. 

Today in Russia, two different attitudes toward 
repression are contributing to a growing problem that is 
dividing the country. The problem stems from tension 
between Gorbachev, the new power, who wants 
"Glasnost" - which means openness or truth - and people 
of the politburo, who were appointed by Brezhnev, the 
old power, and want to hold onto their power and 

During the Brezhnev period, newspapers were 
controlled by the government. Therefore, the editors 
were limited as to what they could print. 

Gorbachev's "Glasnost" project has allowed more 
freedom for newspaper coverage and public opinion 
through a column called "Echo". However, in February 
of 1986, the editors of Pravda printed a letter from a 
reader who demanded to know why party officials 
enjoyed things such as vacation homes and chauffer- 
driven cars. Yegor Ligachev, a party ideologist, gave a 
public scolding for the unsepcified "mistakes" by 
Pravda's editors. 

Both the old government and the new government 
allowed a newspaper, but there are still the limitations - 
nothing against the state. 

The people didn't speak against the government then 
and they still don't today. If Glasnost is openness, then 
why aren't the people being allowed to speak out? 

Until the old government can come to an agreement 
with the new government about Glasnost, the problem of 
repression will continue. 


Sharron Vicollo 

This has happened in 
other years, but this year 
the problem is significantly 
worse. The individuals who 
are doing this are not only 
depriving their classmates' 
use of these materials, but 
their actions have ongoing 
implications for those who 

Do you really want your 
tuition dollars paying for 
the selfish actions of others? 
The library staff cannot 

Quest editoriQl„,Qqmet K/m 



TeMf AW 7 

Dollar diversions: there's plenty to do 

Many people complain about not having anything to do 
on campus on the weekends. (Not me, I just leave for 
L.A., Hollywood, San Francisco, Las Vegas, Mexico, 
Disneyland, or Hawaii ). Because of the complaints, 
activities are set up so that we will have something to do, 
but many people still complain. This time it is because of 
the money we have to spend on those activities. 

Take the on-campus movies for instance. Admission for 
students with their I.D.'s is one dollar. Wow, a whole 
dollar! That's nothing compared to paying $5.50 at a 
theater or the cost of renting a movie and VCR (unless you 
own a VCR like I do, whicn not many students do). 

We also have an advantage in that we get to pick what 
movies we would like to have shown at the school. I 
consider this quite a bargain. Still, I hear complaints such 
as,"l pay $10,000 to go to this school and you'd think we 
would be able to see a movie free of charge." 

Well, listen you "whiners" out there, are you paying for 
an education or are you paying to be entertained for four 
years before you attempt to face the "real" world? 

Let's look at other activities such as "Mr. CLU" and 
"Vegas Night." Take the "Mr. CLU" contest for example. 
Those guys are actually getting up on stage and doing 
things that most of us would not do in front of the entire 
student body. That takes a lot of guts and I think they 
should be compensated for what they do. After all, what's 
a dollar in return for some good and runny entertainment? 

(Just because I get in free, doesn't mean that I don't agree 
with the idea of paying an admission price. Even if I didn't 
get in free, I just might pay, too.) 

As for "Vegas Night," again the issue of paying a dollar 
to get in comes up. One dollar compared to the hundreds 
of dollars lost in Las Vagas, Nevada. (I know the feeling, 
believe me ) In the real Vegas, you don't get to dance and 
gamble at the same time do you? No! Also, in Nevada, the 
casinos stay open all night so you can lose a lot of money. 
At Cal Lu the gambling ends when the dance ends, this 
way you are not able to lose as much. Of course you 
don't win as much either, but what do you expect for a 
dollar? Here is where the most common complaint of 
them all comes in. A lot of people like to cop out with the 
phrase, "I'm just a poor college student." Look, I'm not. 
If I can afford a moderate sum of $10,000 to come to this 
school, I can surely afford a couple of dollars for any of 
these events. You see, I do want something to do on 
weekends and something else to spend my money on 
besides alco— , I mean food and liquids. 

The next time you are about to complain about having 
to pay for a certain activity, think again, bacause we really 
do have it good here. Hey, if worse comes to worse and 
you really wanna be a tight wad, give me a call and I'll 
give you the money, or we'll hop on my jet and zip over 
to Vegas for the nignt. 

ECHO Letter Policy 

The Echo welcomes letters of divergent opinion. All 
letters must be signed with legitimate signatures. Letters 
to the Editor should usually be under 250 words, in 
good taste and free of libelous material. 

The editor reserves the right to edit letters without 
changing the context. 

Letters to the editor have a deadline of Friday, 5 p.m. 
in the Echo box. 

Letters which contain charges or allegations against 

identifiable individuals or campus offices or campus 
organizations or campus clubs should be shown to the 
person or institution charged, and that person or 
institution shall be given the right to reply in the same 
Echo issue. 

a. the reply must be submitted by Saturday, 5 p.m. in 
the Echo box or given to the editorial page editor; 

b. the reply may only answer charges raised by the 
initial letter; 

c. the reply may not exceed the length of the original 

8 April 1987 

campus life 5 

Special-tee shirts 

Messages made on cotton 

By Sonia Aguilar Mireles 
Echo News Editor 

"Have fun, be wild, cut 
loose, get excited, ENJOY!" 
That's the message 
designer Eric Groff put into 
an image: the 1987 Senior 
Class Shirt - a white 
background with "two 
distorted figures of people 
dancing. a jungle." 

While the actual shirts 
aren't ready yet, Mark 
Groenveld and other senior 
have been showing Groff's 
original drawing to 
promote orders in advance. 
According to senate 
member Becky Saunders 
the orders number more 
than 75 and are steadily 

"It's a funky shirt with 
two purple Gumbies 
dancing around in the 
jungle," said senior Susan 

Scott. She ordered one but 
is still wondering why she 
did, other than to keep it as 
a souvenir of her college 

Adrienne Paul knows 
exactly why she ordered 
her shirt. "It's a modern 
interpretation of the statue 
(Martin Luther's)," she 
says. "It symbolizes a new 
age, a new way of seeing 

Saunders said that sales 
of the shirt have a practical 
purpose. They will bring in 
money for a senior class gift 
to the school. The gift will 
depend in part on the 
amount of money raised, 
but some students have 
considered buying hymnals 
for the new chapel, 
furniture for the pool area, 
or a new scoreboard for the 
football stadium. 

If she didn't have so 
many other things to spend 
her money on for 
graduation, Denise Dixon 
would buy a shirt, only for 
the memories. "I don't care 
for it," Dixon admits. 
"It'spurple people with no 
heads. the statue, but 
with longer arms and 
'Gumby' legs." 

But not many seniors 
disapprove of the design. 
"It's cool," says Steve 
James. "It's appropriate for 
this year," says Saunders. 
They, too, say that the 
design seems to be some 
representation of the 
Martin Luther statue. James 
affirms categorically that 
"...Groff had thoughts of 
the statue when he was 
drawing it." 

, And what does Groff say 
about James' statement? 

"It's got nothing to do with 
the statue and nothing to 
do with Gumby." 

"It seems like I've always 
been drawing," said Groff. 
He has taken a few elective 
art courses and designed 
other shirts, and some 
senior senate members 
who knew about it asked 
him to design the shirt. 

Groff has also designed 
other shirts. His first was for 
the Jackson Hole Travelers 
Ski Club two years ago. It 
shows a simplified, 
geometrically stylized 
figure of a skier. 

Groff admits that the 
senior shirt design is 
unusual, but that he didn't 
look anywhere for the idea. 
"That one just came out fo 
the blue," he said, with the 
start of a smile deep into his 
blue eyes. 



Graduating senior art majors Chefie Heck, Jim 
Molina, Sarah Bigelow, Allison McKenzie, Mary 
Cresswell, Chie Yuhara, Jeanne Wines, Greg 
Meyers and Karl Slattum (kneeling) relax after 
presenting their Senior Art Show last weekend. 
Their artwork comprised of projects created over 
the years studied here, (photo by Camille Collins) 

Athletes court 
their philosophy 

By Jeffrey Birk 

Echo Staffwriter 

I heard it through the grapevine 

By Kendra Cole and Susan Ellis 

Echo Staffwriters 

There are five little words 
in the English language that 
could get you into more 
trouble than you ever 
dreamed about. Those 
words are "Hey, did you 
hear about..." Gossip, it's a 
national pastime at Cal 
Lutheran. It has more 

Participants and is more 
rutal than all of our 
athletic teams put together. 

Why are people so 
obsessed with knowing 
about other people's 
affairs? (Not literally) It's 
funny, it seems like people 
know more about you than 
you know about yourself. 

It's not even safe to seen 
with someone of the 
opposite sex eating a meal 
together at Lil's. You're 
marked as soon as your 
valedines are punched. I 
believe it is not the food 
that is the main attraction, 


Jimmy Dean, Dan Doug, Donald? 

I still can't remember which one! I will wear Opium for you every day of 
my life! 

I really love you! I just wanted everyone to know. Too bad the April fools 

joke wasn't true! 


Jonathan Cuarino- 
This is the best I could do. SORRY! 


San Diego, Honda's, Ray Bans, Tennis, Reeboks, and Forest Home. This 

summer we're there. Love ya kiddo. 

-Your amiga 

Listen. ..the girl can't help il. . 

-The girl 

Top Secret Sweetie- 
You know who you are, but I still don't. It's been a while, clueless? I still 

would like that drink 


Fantastic, Frank, Fallible, Faithful, Foibled, Foolish, frantic, fine, faultering, 
forever, laded friend- 
Let's have fun before it's gone. 

I need a ride to Palm Springs. 



Get a haircut!! Te quiero! 



Have a great break! See you when I get back from the islands! 


"Rabbit" room- 
Hearing Is Great Unless You Scream! 
Healthy Others Play Energetically 
Young Ones Unwind And Lounge Lazily 
Have Another Very Entertaining April 
Go Read Each Article Twice 
Eggs Are Sent Through Easter Rabbits! 


-Going Away Realsoon 

it's the excitement of 
knowing what's going on 
around you, and who the 
latest couples are. 

There are clues picked up 
on when identifying 
gossipers. For instance, 
when people lean their 
heads together across 
tables and then casually 
look around, bingo, there is 
a prime suspect. Or, if you 
walk by a table and it 
suddenly getsquiet. Bingo, 
you're more than likely 
their target. 

Everyone seems to gossip 
on this campus. There 
always seems to be one 
main "source". They seem 
to know who, what, where, 
why and how with 
everyone. Usually this 
source tells an 

acquaintance over 

breakfast and emphasizes 
"but don't tell anyone." By 
noon it's all over campus. 
Every social group or clique 
on campus will have their 
source, so spreading 
information is not difficult. 

Why do we do this? Do 
we get pleasure from 
watching others be 
humiliated, laughed at or 
ridiculed? We must, 
because we continue to 
gossip. Your best bet is to 
stay locked in your room; 
however, even that is not 
safe because Cal Lutheran's 
walls were equipped with 
ears. But if you do take that 
risk and leave, good luck. 
It's a dog eat dog world out 

Some have spoken of the 
athlete as an artist. Others 
have spoken of the 
philosophy of art. But 
rarely, if ever, have sports, 
philosophy and art been 
put together as they have 
been in the men's tennis 
t-shirt design. 

Not only is the shirt part 
of the team's uniform, but 
also an artistic work 
representing work 

symbolizing the philosophy 
of John Siemens - coach, 
'artist, philosopher. 

Siemens, for the past four 
seasons, has been 
designing the team's 
t-shirts. As a tennis coach 
and pop philosopher, 
Siemens has chosen to 
make his statement in 100 
percent cotton. 

'The focal point of the 
design is a sharp pyramid 
rising up out of space. The 
prism symbolizes the peak 
of trutn and success. A 
staircase pattern leading up 
to the top of the pyramid 
represents the path of hard 
work and sweat that one 
must endure to attain the 
pinnacle of truth," said 

On the shirt "the tennis 
court (behind the steps) is 
the area where one learns 

the skills for the arduous 
journey up the steps. I feel 
tennis, and sports, are a 
microcosm of life. The 
experience one gains in the 
sporting endeavors will 
help one evolve the 
personal skills and 
expertise in attaining the 
pinnacle of truth." 

'There is a blue chair on 
the bottom with a hand 
nesting on it" that, 
according to Siemens, 
"represents one standing 
on the outside looking in - 
to the scene. The phantom 
figure connotes the 
observer's introspection of 
self from within as well as 
separation from self as the 
subject ascends the area for 
more objectivity 

assessment," continued the 
coach. " The bubbles float 
through a pink cotton 
candy cloud, a fantasy that 
is whist by the pyramid of 
truth, which is only 
attained through tenacious 
effort or the purchase of 
one of the shirts," laughs 

The Hanes T-shirt may be 
purchased for $12.95 from 
the tennis team. This is an 
investment, since, like all 
fine art, "their value will 
certainly increase." 
Proceeds from the shirt's 
sale will go into the team's 
general fund. 



Coming Soon! 

Irving Berlin's Classic 
Western Musical 

Annie Get Your Gun 

Presented by the CLU Drama Department 
May 7, 8, 9 at 8 p.m. and May 10 at 2 p.m. 




Penguin's frozen yogurt 
tastes just like premium 
ice cream. With about 
half the calories. So visit 
Penguin's soon. And use 
thiscoupon toget two small, 
medium, or large cups 
of yogurt for the price 
of one. -1 S 


1344 N. Moorpark Rd. (four doors from Ralphs) 

■ c Ptngwn 5 Puct 198/ r(u,.ii.d*i<r>an, owwollei tooo"ig no! indufleo Exp. 4/21 CLU ■ 

6 calendar 

8 April 1987 

^V'-A'es . , . 





The calendar section is a new addition. 
We welcome comments, suggestions and 
submissions. | 

If you have any questions, just call in 
at -3558 and ask for Garnet Kir* 

If you call and no one is home, 

the Echo is at -3465 


on your telephone 





10 a.m. - Chapel, 
P/B Forum 

4 p.m. - Campus 
Ministries Video, 

5 p.m. - Senate, 

6 p.m. - Music 
Clinic Dinner, NR 
8 p.m. - Jazz Band 
Concert, Gym 



Choir Tour II 
9 p.m. - Rejoice, 






8 a.m. - Education, 


6 p.m. - Easter 

Recess Begins 


Sprinq Break 




Colloquium of Scholars 

1 :00-3:00 


Nygreen 1 

Philosophy & 

Business Admin. 
& Economics 


Nygreen 2 


Peters 103 

Nygreen 5 



AC 119 


Peters 102 

Peters 101 

Peters 106 

Nygreen 3 


Scholar and Topic 
Walter Capps, Ph.D., 
Professor or Religious 
Studies, University of 
Cal. Santa Barbara. He 
will speak on 
•'Vietnam: The Heating 

Curtis Hessler, formerly 
Assistant Secretary of 
the Treasury (Carter 
Admin.) He will speak 
on "The Birthing of 

Robin Van Doren, 
Ed.D., chief education 
consultant for The 
Foundation for Mind 
Research. She will 
speak on 'Triune Brain 
Theory and Its 
Implications for 

Teachers and 


Jerry McMillan, Artist/ 
Photographer. He will 
speak on "Changing 
the Visual Appearance 
of Photography: 
Photography's First 
Pure Camera 

Ann Martin, anchor 
KABC-TV "Eyewitness 
News." She will speak 
on "Careers in the 
Broadcasting Industry." 
Theodore Schwan, 
Ph.D., visiting Professor 
of Chemistry-CLU. He 
will speak on 
Architecture of 

Plastics." (or what goes 
into stretch pants) 
Robert L. Campbell, 

principal/coordinator of 
Adaptive Physical 
Education for Los 
Angeles Office County 
of Education. He will 
speak on "Adaptive 
Physical Education." 
Edgar Bowers, professor 
of English, University of 
Calif. Santa Barbara and 
a poet. 

Dr. Will Hahn, current 
Senior Mentor CLU. He 
will speak on 
"Pythagorean Triples." 
Mr. William Handel, 
Attorney and Director 
of Center for Surrogate 

Dean James Halseth, 
Ph.D. current 

Academic Dean 

Senior Search/Survival Seminars 
Fridays 10:00 a.m. Nygreen 2 

April 10 Selling yourself in person - Video Taped 
Interviews - Power Interviews, Communicating 
your best self -Making a friend of the interviewer 
- Winning Meetings. 

April 17 Good Friday 

April 24 Image - A Key to The Final Sell! Appearance, 
style, class. All part of Expressing The Look of 

May 1 Job Search - Marketing Systems - How to Market 

Yourself to Employers/Organization a Life Skill. 

May 8 Employment - Survival Tact and Tactics - 
Classification, Salary Negotiation, Vacation, 
Expense Accounts, Health Benefits, Pensions. 
Personal Survival - Business Politics, Business 
Etiquette - Budgeting -Getting started on a shoe 
string budget. 

May 15 Graduation Rehearsal 

May 22 Resources - Networks - Seminar Graduation - 
You've Made The Grade. 

Presented By: Career Planning and Placement 
R. Cassandra Sheard, Facilitator 

deadline for submissions 

is 5 p.m. friday 
in the Echo office 



Affiliated Hospitals in 

New York Stilt 

New Jersey 

United Kingdom 

Approved February 4. 1987 by the New York Stale Education Department for the 
purpose of conducting a clinical clerkship program in New York leaching hospitals. 
St. George's received a similar approval in 1985 from the New Jersey Board of 
Medical Examiners; this establishes St. George's as the only foreign medical school 
with instruction in English (hat has state-approved campuses in both New York 
and New Jersey. 

Over 700 students have transferred to U.S. medical schools. St. George's has 
graduated over 1.000 physicians: 
They are licensed in 39 states; 

They hold faculty positions in 20 U.S. medical schools -25^ have been Chief 
Residents in 119 U.S. hospitals (according to a 1986 survey). 
St. George's is entering iis second decade of medical education. In the first decade, 
we were cilcd by The Journal of the American Medical Association (January 1985) 
as ranking number one of all major foreign medical schools in the initial pass rale 
on the ECFMG exam. 

St. George's is one of the few foreign medical schools whose students qualify for 
Guaranteed Student Loans. Our students also qualify for the PLUS/ ALAS loans 
and, under certain conditions, VA loans. St. George's grants a limned number of 
loans and scholarships to entering students. 

For information St. George's University School of Medicine /DO 

please contact c/o The Foreign Medical School Services Corporation 

the Office of One East Main Street • Bay Shore. New York 11706 

Admissions (516) 665-8500 . 

For Sale by Student: 

1982 Suzuki GS300L 

Runs excellent 

Black with Chrome 

Includes Helmet 

$450 or best offer 

Jim 493-3276 

For sale 

Westone Electra Electric 


Excellent Condition 
Custom Candy Apple I 

Red Paint 

Double Lock System 

In and Out of Phase 

Switching Comes with 

Amplifier, Distortion 

Box, and Case 

Make offer 



74 Dodge 

318 Engine, 

AM/FM stereo 

2 new tires, 


good condition. 

$1,500 or best 


Call Debbie I 


498-9611 x342 

after 6:30 


2 furnished rooms for 
rent. Responsible ladies 

preferred but all 

considered. No children. 

No pets. Full house 

privileges. All house 

chores shared. Large 

room $325 per month 

$100 security medium 

room $275 per month 

$100 security. Utilities 

included. Both available 

now! inquire at residence: 

1692 Buyers St. Simi 

Valley or call (805) 

526-8924 only 20 minutes 

from campus. 

Nelson Room 


AC 128 





Roder Volker, a 

psychologist from 

Switzerland and 

Germany with a degree 


Mr. John Raitt, emerged 

as one of the most 

notable male stars of 

the Broadway musical 


Mr. Alan Gutstadt 





Dr. Lamontte Luker, Ph.D., Assistant 

Professor of Religion, California Lutheran 




Full Time position now available 

At residential treatment center 

For teenage Bocjs 

Experience preferred 

Excellent Benefits 

(818) 347-1326 

8 April 1987 

Duey and Ennis lead team 

By John Garcia 

Echo Sports Editor 

After losing a squeaker to 
Point Loma last Friday, the 
baseball team came back 
on Saturday to show their 
GSAC rivals, that what 
happened Friday, was just a 

Hot hitting by Mitch 
Ennis and fine pitching by 
Kyle Duey lead the 
Kingsmen to 4-2 and 9-6 
victories, to sweep the 

"Duey pitched 
excellent ball game,' 
head coach 

scattered five hits, 






out 10 and did not walk a 
batter to pick up the 
complete game victory. 

In the first game Ennis 
"was 2 for 3 with a home run 
and scored twice. He 
added two more hits in the 
nightcap, added to his 2 for 
4 batting on Friday, and 
Ennis was 6 for 11 on the 

Also in the nightcap, 
Scott Francis hit a homer 
and a double to pace Cal 
Lu. Dennis Mihelic was 2 
for 4 with two RBIs while 
Dave Hallisey was also 2 
for 4. 

Friday the Kingsmen 
dropped a 4-2 decision to 
the Crusaders. Chris Portis 
was the only bright spot of 
_the day, as he hit in the 
only Cal Lu runs, in the 
sixth inning. Stacey Kruse 
had a double for the only 
Kingsmen extra base hit. 

Saturday's sweep was a 
needed boost for the 
Kingsmen, who have lost 
seven of their last 10. 

Shortstop Dennis Mihelic applies a late tag to The Master's runner 
sliding into second. Cal Lu won the game, 6-5. last Wednesday, 
(photo by Michele Bartelson) 

Yesterday Cal Lutheran 
took on the number six 
team in the NCAA Division 
I polls, Pepperdine 
University. The results were 
unavailable at press time. 

Last Saturday's sweep 
came a week after 
Schoenberger announced 
to the team his plans for 
resigning. After 14 with the 

Kingsmen baseball 

program, Schoenberger 
will leave at the completion 
of this current season (see 
sports briefs). 

Today Cal Lu hosts the 
Master's College at 2:30 
p.m. on the North Field, 
while Saturday they host 
Biola University in a noon 


Health Spa 

Student Summer Special 

Weightlifting Competition 


May 15 thru July 15, 1987 
3 month student Summer Special 

Fantastic Low Price $0 rt 00 

^0 ^J (Student I.D. required) 
($75.00 initiation fee will be waived at expiration of 3 months upon 
conversion to regular membership) 

ir <t -d -ir -ir -ir -tr 


Body Focus presents its 

2nd Annual Sound Mind/Sound Body 
Weightlifting Competition 

(pre-register to compete) 

Saturday, May 2, 1987 

Weigh-in begins 9:30 a.m. 

Sponsored by: 

Advanced Products, Hlgbee Enterprises, Mission Oaks Vending, Mrs Fields Chocolate Chippery, 

Oak Tree West Restaurant, Subway Sandwiches and Salads, Werds Pizza, Westloke Printer. 

77 Rolling Oaks Dr., Thousand Oaks • 496-1834 

sports 7 

CLU tournament 

Disappointment in matches 

By Danika Dinsmore 

Echo Staffwriter 

After suffering a grave 
disappointment at the CLU- 
hosted softball tournament, 
the Regals came back 
strong to beat California 
Baptist College on March 

Cal Lutheran had entered 
the tournament with high 
hopes, confident of 
winning it, according to 

Coach Carey Snyder. 

They won their first game 
6-0 against Loyola 
Marymount. It was the next 
game against USD that 
emotionally drained them, 
said Snyder. 

The game went 10 
innings before ending with 
USD on top at 2-1. 

Snyder commented that 
the teams were pretty 
evenly matched and the 
game could have gone 

A day at the races 

By Monique Roy 

Echo News Editor 

The highlights 

overshadowed the loss the 
Kingsmen suffered last 
Saturday in a dual meet at 
the University of California, 
Santa Barbara. They lost 
99-54 to the Gauchos, but 
there were some big wins 
throughout the day. 

Art Castle once again 
stood out in the crowd as 
he posted a record-winning 
time of 8:36.2 in the 
3,000-meter run. Castle cut 
nearly five seconds off the 
old CLU record he set last 
year. He also won the 
1,500-meter race in 

The 110m high hurdles 
were won by Todd Leavens 
and Terrance Lee won the 
400m. Lee, Vaughn 
Fredieu, Ty Wilcox and 

Lindy Lucas teamed up to 
leg out a win in the mile 
relay in 3:26.90. 

In the field events, Troy 
Kuretich won the long 
jump, leaping 22 feet, 11'/2 
inches. Fredieu was 
victorious in the javelin and 
Torii Lehr pulled out the 
win in the discus. 

Kuretich also took 
second int he 100-meter 
while Leavens wound up 
third in the long jump. 

It was the Kingsmen's first 
dual meet of the year. They 
lost to the Gauchos last 
year too. 

Saturday the Kingsmen 
take to the field at the Cal 
State Northridge 

Invitational. The field 
events begin at 9:30 a.m. 
with the hammer throw 
and the running events start 
at noon. 

either way. But, they were 
definitely disappointed 
with the results. 

This disappointment 
carried on to their next 
game against Azusa Pacific, 
which they had to play 10 
minutes later, and lost 3-2. 

"We weren't 100 percent 
mentally into it," said 
pitcher Kim Peppi, "people 
didn't realize that we had 
to play right away and we 
really didn't become a 
threat until the later 

The team's main concern 
now is that their loss to 
Azusa might affect their 
league standings. 

A new ruling states that 
during a tournament, if you 
play a team in your league, 
it will count as a win or loss 
in your district standings. 

CLU presently stands in 
first place. They are waiting 
to see how this new ruling 
is going to affect them. 

"We've beaten Azusa 
before, and shouldn've 
beaten them at the 
tournament," commented 
team member Teri Peppi, 
"We were just dwelling on 
the last game." 

None-the-less, the 
players were back to their 
old selves when they 
played Cal Baptist last 
Tuesday night, they won 
10-5, 5-1. 

Their next tournament is 
hosted by Northridge and 
takes place this weekend. 

Regals run by records 

By Lisa Nicks 

Echo Staffwriter 

Record breaking and 
personal bests were the 
main events for the 
women's track team last 

At Chapman College, 
Lori Zackula streaked into a 
first place finish in the 
3000m, setting both a 
stadium and meet record. It 
was a personal best for 
Zackula with a time of 

Lori's performance was 
the highlight of the meet," 
commented coach Hector 
Nieves. "She's been having 
a lot of difficulties with her 
hamstrings and hasn't been 
training as hard, but her 
races have been very 

Susan Bluhm also set a 
meet record in -the 200m 
with a time of 27.08 sec. 
and finished first in the 
100m for a season's best. 

Freshman Brenda Lee 
racked up 24 points out of a 
total 66 team points. Lee 
entered six events and 
placed first in the long 

jump, 2nd in 100m hurdles, 
2nd in the 400m, 2nd in the 
triple jump setting a school 
record of 30 feet., 3rd in 
the shot put, with a 
season's best of 3 ft. 4 in. 
and finished 3rd in the 

Nieves believes "Brenda 
is a good, natural athlete 
and a possible heptathlete 

"At the meet, everything 
fell into place and I just 
took advantage of it," said 

Terri Treichelt hurled the 
discus 102 ft. 7 in. and took 
2nd place. 

"This was Terri's best 
throw and now that she has 
broken the 100 ft. mark, 
she will probably break the 
school record," said Coach 

Elke Suess placed second 
in the 400m and Natalie 
Wenz finished 4th in the 

Missing were Jennifer 
Larson and Amy Rico due 
to injuries, but are 
expected back next week. 

The Meet of Champions 

was held March 23rd at 
Azusa Pacific with the 
women's track team 
competing against world 
class athletes and Azusa 

Zackula placed first in the 
1500m and set a personal 
record of 4:46.5. 

Bluhm took 2nd int he 
400m and Zackula and 
Suess placed 2nd and 3rd 
in the 800m. 

Running in the 4x400m 
Suess, Bluhm, Zackula, and 
Wenz had a time of 4:22.4 
and Treichelt trew the 
discus 99 ft. and 5 in. for 
4th place. 

Lee threw the shot put 28 
ft. 7Vi in. and Karen Lysne 
threw a personal record of 
22 ft. 8V2 in. Lysne also 
hurled the javelin 82 ft. 3 

In the long jump Lee 
jumped 14 ft. 11 Vz. 
Running the 4x100m was 
Wenz, Lee, Amy Rico, and 
Bluhm with a time of 53.0, 
finishing 3rd. 

Saturday the women 
compete at Northridge at 
11:30 a.m. 


Today vs The Master's College, 2:30 p.m. 

Saturday vs Biola (DH), noon 

April 15 at Christ College, 2:30 p.m. 

April 21 at University of LaVerne (DH), 4 p.m. 

April 24 at Southern California College, 2:30 p.m. 

April 25 at SCC, (DH), noon 

April 30 vs Azusa Pacific University, 2:30 p.m. 

May 1 vs Azusa Pacific University (DH), noon 


Monday vs CSU San Bernardino, 1 p.m., Los 


April 20 at Point Loma 

April 24 CLU Kingsmen Intercollegiate, Los 



Friday at CSU Northridge Tournament 
Saturday at CSU Northridge Tournament 
Sunday at CSU Northridge Tournament 
April 22 at The Master's (DH), 2 p.m. 
April 24 at Azusa Pacific (DH), 2 p.m. 
April 26 at St. Mary's (DH), noon 
April 28 vs The Master's (DH), 2 p.m. 
April 30 at Whittier (DH), 2 p.m. 
May 2 vs Southern Cal College (DH), noon 


Saturday vs Pacific Lutheran Univ., 9 a.m. 
April 14-17 at Hawaii Tournament 
April 23 & 24 at Ojai Tournament 
April 28 at CSU Fullerton, 2:30 p.m. 
April 30 vs Christ College, 2:30 p.m. 


Friday vs Sonoma State, 2 p.m. 

Saturday vs Pacific Lutheran Univ., 1:30 p.m. 

Sunday vs St. Mary's College, 1 p.m. 

April 21 at Biola, 2 p.m. 

April 23 & 24 at Ojai Tournament 

April 28 at Pomona Pitzer, 2 p.m. 

May 2 vs Point Loma, 1 p.m. 


Saturday at Northridge Invitational 
April 23 & 24 at Azusa Decathalon Invitaional, 9 

April 24 at Pomona Pitzer Invitational 
May 2 at Nick Carter Invitational, UCSB. 11 a.m. 


Saturday at Northridge Invitational, 11 a.m. 

April 25 at Mt. SAC Relays, 9 a.m. 

May 2 at New Balance Invitational (Irvine) 

8 sports 
Switch only problem 

By Christopher Conrady 

Echo St af (writer 

The women's tennis team 
was leading, 4-2, at the 
close of the women's 
singles, during the April 2 
tennis match against Cat 

unable to participate due to 
an injury. This lead coach 
"Bowie" Hahn to try a new 
strategy. For the match, 
Mcintosh was replaced by 
third ranked Cathy Ellis. 
This switch broke up the 

Hahn continued to say 
CLU has a very good 
doubles as is, "from now 
on we'll keep doubles the 
way they are." 

The singles team played 
strong and hard, as always, 

"The switch In the doubles team Is where we 
lost it. If Kim wouldn't have been Injured, 

we would have beaten them." 

'Bowie" Hahn 

State San Bernardino, but 
due to a bit of restructuring 
for the doubles match, the 
women's team lost the 
match by a narrow margin, 

Kim Mcintosh, who 
teamed with Amy 
Gebhardt making up the 
first doubles team, was 

other doubles teams as well 
which lead to a 0-4 loss in 
the doubles division. 

"All in all the team 
played a good match," said 
Harm, "The switch in the 
doubles team is where we 
lost it. If Kim wouldn't have 
been injured, we would 
have beaten them," said 

winning four out of the six. 

"Elizabeth (Bosley) 
played her best game 
EVER," commented 
teammate, Cathy Ellis. 
Gebhardt won her eleventh 
game of the season making 
her total record, 11-4. 

"The team is finally 
coming together as a unit," 
said Hahn. 

Chris Groff laughs at his opponent as Mike 
Wendling serves for the Kingsmen's number one 
doubles team. The Croff-Wendling combination 

has contributed to Lu's 13-9 record, (photo by 
Michele Bartelson) 


A man who has been a 
fixture in the baseball 
program for nearly a 
decade-and-a-half will hang 
up his spikes following the 
1987 campaign. 

Al Schoenberger, head 
baseball coach at CLU for 
the past seven season, has 
resigned his coaching 
position effective at the ena 
of the 1987 season, CLU 
Athletic Director Bob 
Doering announced. 

Schoenberger, who is in 
his eighth year as head 
coach, spent six seasons as 
an assistant before 
assuming the head 
coaching reins. In his 
seven-plus years as head 
coach, he has accumulated 
a 183-151 regular season 
record as the Kingsmen | 
coach. His playoff record is 
12-10, leaving nim only five 
citories snort of 200 career' 
wins as a head coach J 
Including Kingsmen wins 
while an assistant, 
Schoenberger has been 
involved in more than 300 
victories at CLU. 

The 52-year-old] 

Schoenberger, who 
thanked the University for 
the coaching opportunity, 
announced his decision to 
the team after March 28's 
oss to Westmont and to 

Doering March 30, citing 
his lengthy tenure and a 
desire "to move on" as his 
reasons for resigning. 

"At my age, it seems like 
an appropriate time to 
move on," Schoenberger 
said. "I've been thinking 
about this decision for a 
couple years now. After 14 
years, you can get a little 
burned out." 

Doering said that a 
search for Schoenberger's 
successor would begin 

Larry Lopez, who guided 
the man's basketball team 
to a 10-18 record this 
season, has been named 
the team's head basketball 
coach, Athletic Director 
Dr. Robert Doering 

Lopez replaces Ed 
Anderson who resigned 
earlier this month. 
Anderson, who was on a 

year's leave of absense, 
cited family health 
problems ana personal 
reasons for his resignation. 

An assistant of 
Anderson's for two 
seasons, Lopez was a 
finalist for the CLU head 
coaching job in 1983 when 
Anderson was hired. 

The 40-year old coach 
spent two years as an 
assistant at Ventura College 
before coming to CLU. 
Prior to that, he was head 
coach at Hueneme High 
School from 1977-82. In his 
last season, he won the 
Channel League 

championship with a 17-5 
mark. It was only that 
school's second league title 
in its 25-year history. He 
was selected the Channe" 
League Coach of the Year 
by the Southern California 
Basketball Coaches' 
Association that season. 

^anoDanegianc^anacantgniBrgaorrianrpjanc»JLiiLjnrTi n priiJij 

Comm. Arts Students 

The Comm. Arts association is 
now offering advice regarding 
declaring a major, classes, and 
scheduling. Interested students 
can contact Sharon Calver or 
Muffin Prince at ext. 3581. 

Big wins 

Kingsmen own net 

By Karl Nilsson 

Echo Sports Editor 

Smashing their way to 
another victory, the men's 
tennis team ran its season 
record to 13-9. The men 
beat Grand Canyon 
College 7-2 in a match held 
at the Thousand Oaks 
Racquet Club last Friday. 

Continuing his 

dominating play, Chris 
Croff breezed to a 6-2, 6-3 
victory in singles . play, 
while teaming with Mike 
Wendling for a 7-6, 6-3 
doubles win. Wendling 
won his singles match, 6-3, 
6-4, in the number three 

In other singles, Truls 
Midtbo walked by his 
opponent 6-2, 6-0. Jon 
Thomas came through with 
a 6-1, 4-6, 6-2 triumph. 
Chad Nelson fought back 
for another Kingsmen 
point, winning 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. 

The winning continued in 
doubles play, as John 
McLaughlin, coming back 
from a 6-3, 6-0 loss in 
singles, paired with Thomas 
for a 6-3, 6-2 win. Midtbo 
and Nelson fell 7-5, 6-3. 

The previous Friday, 
March 28, Cal Lutheran 
made up a match against 
Azusa Pacific, shutting 
them out 9-0. The win gave 
the Kingsmen a perfect 6-0 
record in conference play. 

Then, ending the month 
with a bang, on Tuesday, 
March 31, tney travelled to 
Christ College, Irvine. The 
Kingsmen won all of their 
matches in straight sets, 
allowing Christ College 
only 30 games the whole 

"It's an exercise in 
concentration to play well 
and demand excellence 
when your opponent is 
decidedly weaker. We did 
a good job," commented 

coach John Siemens. 

Results from yesterday's 
match against visiting Cal 
Poly Pomona were 
unavailable at press time. 

The Kingsmen will be at 
home against Pacific 
Lutheran this Saturday at 
9:00 a.m. 

April 14-17, the men will 
be competing in the Hawaii 
tournament. Then on the 
23 and 24, they will 
participate in the Ojai 

8 April 1987 

lAthlete of 
the week 

Brendo Lee 

Brenda Lee competed in) 
six events for the women's 
track team at Chapman 
College last Saturday. Lee 
collected 24 of the 66 Regal 
points. She won the long 
jump with a mark of 14 
feet, 6 inches. In the 100m 
low hurdles, she finished 
second, and she took third 
in the shot put. She finished 
second in the 400m, 
second in the triple jump. 
She also finished third in 
the 100m. 

Following up on a backhand volley, Chad Nelson rushes to the net. 
(photo by Michele Bartelson) 


Lewis and Clark 
Concordia College 

Cal Lutheran 

Pt. Loma 
Cal Lutheran 
Cal Lutheran 

14 Cal Lutheran 

15 Cal Lutheran 

6 Cal Lutheran 

5 Cal Lutheran 
9 Cal Lutheran 

10 Cal Lutheran 

6 The Master's 

4 Cal Lutheran 
4 Pt. Loma 
9 Pt. Loma 




Men's Tennis 

Cal Lutheran 
Cal Lutheran 
Cal Lutheran 

8 Cal Lutheran 

9 Azusa Pacific 
9 Christ College 
7 Grand Canyon 


Cal Lutheran Tournament: 
Cal Lutheran 6 Loyola Marymount 

2 Cal Lutheran 

Univ. of San Diego 
Azusa Pacific 
Cal Lutheran 
Cal Lutheran 

3 Cal Lutheran 
10 Cal Baptist 
5 Cal Baptist 

Do So 


y^ocU Office -« 


analyze for a P" and 

starting , rr tnt Med 

& C orAcSfMai°'. 


Environmental n 


majors pre 

Mrs. MacLean Career 
Planning and Placeme 


accountant , 

ApMl nee 8 30-3.45p.m- 

opportf'Xco Solar- , 

£]^v majors. 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 


Vol. XXVII No.20 

May 6, 1987 

Truman award gets Lively 

By Maral Amoghlian 

Echo Staffwriter 

Recently, Mary Hekuis, 
Director of Public 
Information, released a 
news memo on April 29, 
1987. The memo 
[announced the prestigious 
Truman Scholarship and 
the name of its recipient as 
sophomore Karma Lively. 

The 1987 recipient of the 
rational award is a 
sophomore from Palmer, 
Alaska, who is majoring in 
Political Science with an 
emphasis in International 
Relations. Her classes this 
semester include German, 
European Government and 
Politics, Modern Political 
Thought, and an Oral 
nterpretation of Literature 

"I feel honored to 
represent California 
Lutheran University. I enjoy 
the quality of teaching I get 
here - I'm sure it hadaloi 
to do with it [award]. The 
scholarship provides an 
excellent opportunity for 
me to pursue my future 
career goals," expressed 

Lively was one of 
approximately 105 students 
nationwide to earn this 
scholarship. It is awarded 
on a merit basis annually to 
college students who show 
potential for leadership, 
academic ability, and an 
outstanding potential for a 
career in government. The 
scholarship carries a 
maximum annual award of 
$7,000 for the next two 
years of undergraduate 
studies plus two years of 
graduate studies. "Karma 
was a very strong 
candidate," stated Dr. 
Jonathan Boe, Associate 
Dean of the University and 
advisor for the scholarship 
this year at CLU. 

In preparation, Lively had 
to have two 

recommendations from 
instructors at CLU and 
someone from her 
hometown in Alaska. The 
recommendations from the 
university came from Dr. 
David Lennartz of the 
biology department and 
Dr. Jonathan Steepee, 
Associate Professor of 
Political Science, not to 
mention Dr. Boe, who 

The Truman Scholarship was won for the 
second year consecutively by a CLU student. The 
recipient, sophomore Karma Lively, is all smiles as 

she receives congratulations from President Jerry 
Miller, (photo by Jim Buchheim) 

"also really encouraged 
me," stated Lively. The 
recommendation from 
home came from State 
Representative Ron Larson. 

recommendations, she had 
to write an essay - later 
discussed at her semi- 
finalist interview - and was 
asked about her activities, 
experiences, and work. 

"I was nominated by the 
school in November, and 
all of the information had to 
be sent in by December 1 . 
From there, I was selected 
as a semi-finalist. I found 

this out in mid-January, and 
got a free ride to 
Washington state to be 
interviewed. I didn't find 
out that I had won until 
after Spring Break. When I 
got back, my mother had 
been trying to call me 
about the news - she was 
ecstatic. The award really 
helps financially, and 
opens many doors to other 
possibilities," explained 

As the Truman 
Scholarship recipient, 
Lively will be accompanied 
by her father, Lewis Lively, 

to Washington, D.C., 
where she will take part in 
the Truman Scholarship 
Awards Ceremony Sunday, 
May 10, at Georgetown 

"It is a high honor for 
Karma to be selected as a 
Truman Scholar. This ranks 
her among the top college 
and university students in 
the country. Indeed we 
congratulate and salute her 
for this significant 
achievement," said 
President lerrv Miller. 

Deukmejian lands Landry Medal 

By Greg Maw 

Echo Staffwriter 

On April 23, Governor 
George Deukmejian 
received the 1987 Landry 
Medal. The award 
ceremony was held at the 
Beverly Wilshire Hotel in 
Beverly Hills, where 500 
people witnessed the 

The Landry award is 
named after Tom Landry, 
the Dallas Cowboy's coach 
for the past quarter 
century, who has been 
closely tied with CLU. As 
Governor Deukmejian 
said, "For more than two 
decades Tom Landry has 
led one of the sport world's 
most successful franchises. 
But more important than 
his success on the playing 
field is the manner in which 

he has achieved it - as a 
competitor with class and 
conviction who sought to 
bring out the best in his 
players' abilities." 

According to CLU Public 
Information, "the Landry 
Medal was initiated in 1980 
to honor national figures 
who have distinguished 
themselves in their 
profession and served as an 
inspiration to young 
people. Previous recipients 
include President Gerald 
Ford, Bob Hope, Roger 
Staubach, Charles Schulz, 
Sparky Anderson, Jim 
Murray, and Buddy 

In regards to schools such 
as CLU, the Governor 
stated that they "help 
ensure that a very 
important component of 
California's system of 

higher education - our 
private, independent 
campuses - remain strong 
and healthy." 

Mrs. Borgny Baird, 
President of the California 
Community College Board 
of Governors, was also 
honored with the 
Distinguished Service 
Award. It was through her 
contact with the Governor 
that the 1 5-year regent was 
able to get Deukmejian to 
attend the event, according 
to another regent. 

Many people do not like 
the governor's policies with 
regards to the Education 
budget. However, 

Deukmejian stated, 
"Education is my top 
budget priority. And 
because of that, in our last 
five budgets, we have 
increased spending for 

education by more than $8 
billion - the greatest 
increase in state history." 

President Tamara Hagen 
and 1987 Truman Scholar 
Tracy Downs represented 
the ASCLU at the event. 
Hagen gave her 
perspective of the event. 

"It was an exciting evening. 
I got to meet a major 
political figure. It's amazing 
how he is an ordinary 
person. He didn't strike me 
as a politician." Hagen had 
the honor of delivering the 
invocation, and Downs 
closed the evening with the 
convocation. Each of them 
also attended the private 
reception for the governor 
prior to the banquet, along 
with President Miller and 
his wife, and eight other 

Pacific Rim to be 
explored in course 

By Joanna Oacanay 

Echo Editor-in-Chief 

A proposal for an 
international business 
minor was passed last week 
by the university 
curriculum committee. The 
proposal must pass through 
Governance and Faculty 
committees, but if it is 
passed, it will enable the 
business and 

administration department 
to offer seven elective 
courses corresponding to 
the minor. 

These courses include 
international business, 
finance and marketing, the 
Art of Japanese 

Management, independent 
study, and work career 

To further enhance the 
study of international 
business, the department 
along with Dr. Mark 
Mathews, has designed an 
Interim trip to Australia and 
New Zealand, making 
direct contacts in that area 
of the globe. 

Students who wish to go 
on the Interim trip must 
enroll in the course, 

"Pacific Rim/Art of 
Japanese Management" 
next fall as a prerequisite. 

"The purpose of 
requiring the class before 
the trip is to enhance the 
students' background with 
Pacific Rim management," 
explained junior Mark 
Bashforth, primary initiator 
of the international 
curriculum and assistant to 
Dr. Mathews in its 

"As far as the trip is 
concerned, interested 
students must take the 
Pacific Rim class to get the 
full benefit of the trip," said 
Dr. Mathews. 

The courses of the minor 
itself will take an 
experiential look at 
business and will feature 
guest speakers, "to add an 
outside view," said 

The trip is affordable, 
according to Bashforth. 
Those interested in the 
Australia-New Zealand 
Interim trip should attend a 
meeting on Friday, at 10 
a.m. in P-106 or contact Dr. 

Honors besto 

By Julie Clausing 

Echo Staffwriter 

It was a day to honor 
those who had achieved 
academic excellence. It 
was a day to announce the 
recipients of scholarships. It 
was a day to learn from 
scholars who have 
succeeded in life. It was 
CLU's annual Colloquium 
of Scholars day. 

The day began with a 
convocation held in the 
gym. A sense of pride and 
accomplishment filled the 
auditorium as this year's 
Dean's Honor List, Who's 
Who Among College 

Students in American 
Universities, 1987-88 
Departmental Student 
Assistantships, and the 
recipients of 1987-88 
scholarships were 


"It was really exciting," 
remarked sophomore Allie 
Sarkissian, 1987-88 

departmental assistant for 
the French department and 
recipient of the Ahmanson 
Foundation Scholarship. "I 
was quite surprised with 
the honors," added 
Sarkissian who learned of 
her nominations only last 

The day continued with 

continued on page 2 

Educations enhanced 

By Karl Jennings 

Echo Staffwriter 

Dr. James Fonseca, professor of foreign languages, has 
been awarded the Faculty Growth Award given by the 
American Lutheran Church's Board for College and 
University Services. The award is given to faculty 
members who wish to further their education in their 
related profession. 

Fonseca received an award of $600 to assist him in 
covering the costs of an overseas sabbatical to Spain in 
the Spring of '88. 

Since 1965, Fonseca has taught Spanish and other 
related courses at CLU. This will be Fonseca's first 
sabbatical. "It will be the longest I have been away from 
teaching since I have taught anywhere during my 
teaching career." 

Dr. James Halseth, dean of the university, and Dr. 
Walter Stewart, chairman of the foreign language 
department, were instrumental in encouraging Fonseca to 
apply for the sabbatical and award. 

The ALC Board also gave similar grants and awards to a 
half dozen other CLU professors and administrators. 
According to Dean Halseth's secretary, Lorrie Hardison, 
they include - Mr. Guild, Dr. Hanson, Dr. Kolitsky, Mrs. 
Mikkelson, Dr. Renick, Dr. Steepee, and Dr. Urioste. 

Dr. Fonseca is confident that his students as well as CLU 
will benefit from his sabbatical study overseas, where he 
plans to attend the University of Oviedo in northwestern 
Spain. Fonseca says, "Living in a society where the 
language isspoken will greatly enhance my ability as a 
Spanish professor." 

Besides taking Spanish courses, Fonseca wants to 
become actively involved in the Spanish way of life. "The 
courses themselves serve to update my knowledge of the 
Spain of today in areas such as literature, the arts and 
politics in a way that is not possible when one is studying 
at a distance." 

2 news 

6 May 1987 






IflKf Jkaf£*&< 






Ann Martin, ABC anchorwoman, was not encouraging about the 
job outlook for anchorpeople in the Communication Arts' 
department presentation. 'They're not hiring, they're firing," she 
said. But there is hope in other areas of the communications field, 
(photo by Dave White) 

Vietnam veteran Wilson Hubbell gave an emotional recount of 
his experiences in the war which was so vivid it caused many to 
cry. Hubbell joined Dr. Walter Capps in a presentation entitled 
'The Vietnam War and its Impact on American Society" which 
was put on by the Religion and Philosophy departments, (photo by 
Dave White) 


speakers throughout the 
day representing various 
departments. Two 

highlights of the day were 
news anchorwoman Ann 
Martin, and UCSB 
professor Dr. Walter 
Ann Martin, the current 5 

continued from page 1 

p.m. anchorwoman on 
ABC offered advice to those 

Pursuing a career in 
roadcasting. 'There are 
advantages and lots of 
disadvantages," offered 
Martin. "It's a lot of work, 
however the salary is 
rewarding," added Martin. 

Dr. Walter Capps spoke 
to a standing-room only 
crowd at the Preus-Brandt 
Forum. Students, as well as 

a large turnout of faculty, 
listened in amazement as 
Capps spoke on "Vietnam: 
The Healing Dialogue." 

Appointments cut down on registration lines 

Advance registration for 
Fall 1987 classes continues 
this week with open 
registration and registration 
changes accepted at the 
Registrar's Office through 

A new procedure of 
individually assigned 
appointment times was 
added to the registration 
system this time. Post cards 
with the students' 
registration time, alternate 
time, and office clearances 
were sent a week prior to 

Alan Scott, CLU 
Registrar, observed that "in 
general, I think this change 

has been well received. 
The long line-ups have 
been eliminated and the 
waiting times reduced." 
Scott estimates that most 
students have been able to 
arrive at the Registrar's 
Office and leave with their 
computer printed 

schedules within five 

The appointment times 
are generated by computer 
and are based on 
completed credit level 
categories projected 
through the current term. 
Within the categories a 
random assignment is 
made across staggered 

appointment times. 

Scott indicates that with 
the system, a senior gets a 
priority category above an 
advanced junior, who in 
turn gets precedence over a 
first term junior, and so on. 
The concept of giving 
registration precedence 
based on being farthest 

along in completing a 
degree was retained, while 
the sub-grouping by 
alphabet was eliminated. 

Open registration for 
Summer classes (no 
appointment time) begins 
May 11 and continues 
through June 1 at the 
Registrar's Office. 

FREE Pregnancy Tests 

fin unexpected pregnang can be 
a hard thing to face... 


Referral Service* • Confidential Help* 24-Hour Hotline 

Mon 9-3 Thurs 12-6 

Tues 12-9 yfi , jj\ Fri 9-12 

k wd closed xconejo Ualley\ sat 10-1 
Is Pregnancy Center 

1421 E Thousand Oaks Blvd. Sle.lKVillageMotel PtazaT 

=A (80533^3-1222 f— — 

College Students, LSSking for Work? 
Call (Christopher &Associates 

Temporary Services 
•Not an agency •Never a fee to applicant 

(805) 495-0977 

Specializing in secretarial and word processing 

General office applicants must 

be 18 years or over 

100 East Thousand Oaks Blvd., Thousand Oaks 

Suite 174 

19 85-86 Yearbooks 

1985-86 Yearbooks will be 
distributed from the Echo office 
today at 10-11 am and 2-3 pm 
and Friday at 10-11 am and 2-3 
pm. Students and Alumni are 
welcome to pick them up. 

Save Your Smile 


Get Acquainted Offer 

$ocoo T£% 

Union Plans and Medi-Cal , , 

Accepted includes '• £ 

• Exam • Regular Cleaning* 2 Bitewing X-Rays 

S.M. Bankl, D.D.S 


N*or Thousand Ook.PeXOtiks trmtan I Coupon 

497-0989 I 


Word Processing 

Spread Sheets Etc. 

Lisa Giola 


news briefs... 

Once again Mr. Lee Andre Davis is welcomed back to CLU 
to host his Goals Planning Workshop which will be held on 
Saturday, May 9 from 9 am to 5 pm in Peters 106. This 
workshop will include help in: Getting Your Act Together, 
How To Find Your Next Job, and Increasing Your 
Productivity. ..and Income. 

The event is sponsored by the Cal Lu Rotaract Club and is 
free to students and staff plus local Rotarians and their 
family. Lunch included will also be included for those who 

Mr. Davis is President of his executive search firm in 
Westlake Village and specializes in the $60,000 * executives 
in the USA and Canada. He has his MBA from the University 
of Chicago and BS from UCLA in Accounting and Finance. 

For more information and reservations call Mr. Davis at 
(81 8) 889-61 1 1 . Here on campus you can call Julie Olson at 
(805) 493-3571 or Chris Dragula at (805) 493-3623. 

Gerry Swanson, Learning Assistance Center (LAC), and 
George Mkauza, graduate student from Tanzania, are 
seeking contributions of textbooks, or other books, 
especially in science or math. Donated books will be sent to 
Lutheran Schools in Tanzania where they will be treasured. 
Bring books to the LAC in the Pearson Library. Contributions 
are also needed to help cover shipping. $7 will send 1 1 lbs. 
Questions? Call Gerry, ext 3260, or George, ext. 3686. 

The annual spring scholarhip luncheon of the Women's 
League of CLU will be held at Reuben's Restaurant on 
Saturday. May 9, at 1 1 :30 am. 

Special entertainment will be presented by students from 
the Music Department and scholarships presented to several 
outstanding junior women. 

Coordinating this year's event is Jean Mathews. Delia 
Greenlee, director of Grants at CLU, is chair of the 
Scholarship Committee. 

The event is open to interested women and reservations 
may be made with Jean Kramer, ext. 3305. The deadline to 
reserve is May 1 

The Thousand Oaks Chapter of the CLU Guild offers Bed 
and Breakfast at reasonable rates - 'list prices: single $20; 
double $30; additional $5. 

If your parents wish to consider this when they come for 
graduation or to pick you up, contact: 

Mrs. Mim Spitz Guild Director 

30611 Rigger Rd. CLU 

Agoura Hills 60 West Olsen Rd. 

CA 91301 Thousand Oaks, 91360 

818-706-3166 805-493-3169 

The legendary figures of the Old West come alive as the 
CLU Departments of Music and Drama join forces to 
produce Irving Berlin's "Annie Get Your gun" in the 
gym/auditorium on Thursday through Saturday, May 7-9, at 
8 p.m., and on Sunday, May 10, at 2 p.m. 

Tickets for the production will be $8.50 for adults and $7 
for groups of 12 or more. CLU ID holders and senior citizen 
rates will be $5 per person. For reservations call the CLU Box 
Office at ext. 3410 between 1 and 6 p.m. For information call 
the Drama Dept. office, ext 3416. 

Informational meetings for upcoming Certified Financial 
Planner classes sponsored by California Lutheran University 
will be held in the Los Angeles, Orange County and 
Riverside areas beginning at 6:30 pm. 

California Lutheran University's six-course program is 
offered in affiliation with the College for Financial Planning 
in Denver, Colorado and is the largest program in California. 
(Cal Lutheran took over the program formerly offered by the 
University of Southern California). 

The Certified Financial Professional Education Program 
provides technical information on personal financial 
management, risk management, investments, tax planning, 
retirement planning and employee benefits, and estate 
planning. Students who complete the program receive the 
nationalCertified Financial Planner professional designation. 

All aspects of the' program will be covered in the 
information meetings presented by representatives of the 
California Lutheran University Financial Education Center 
including schedules, tuition, qualifications, and curriculum. 
Books used in the course will also be on display. To reserve a 
space interested persons may call (800) 232-0122. 



Whether you're looking lor temporary, part-time or lull-lime work. 

we've got hundreds ol exciting, great-paying summer |0bs and 

career positions just waiting for you! 

• Start Anytime • Work Close to Home • Top Pay 

• Flexible Work Schedules • NO FEES • No Selling 

• Temporary and Permanent Positions • Plus FREE PC 

Word Processing Training Programs at Businessland. 

Don't wait another minute 1 

Tell us what you can do and we'll find a iod lor you 

Call TODAY tor the ottice nearest you' 

RemedyTfemp tM 


Temporary and Permanent Placement-40 offices throughout CA and A2I 

6 May 1987 

opinion 3 

Guest editorial. ..Kurt Lohse 

Who's protecting whom? 

Why do some people on this campus 
think their rights are more important tnan 
other students' rights? And what makes 
these same people feel that this school is 
obligated to uphold students' rights in the 
first place? 

Throughout this year the Echo 
published scores of letters that stressed 
the importance of this school's 
recognition and support of a homosexual 
support group. These letters all suggested 
that homosexuals should be given equal 
rights as if homosexuals were a minority 
race, or religion in persecution. 

They are neither. They are merely 
people with an unusual sexual preference 
who are discriminated against. 

Don't get me wrong, I am in favor of 
gay rights on campus and I do believe 
that most of the objective polls show that 
the majority of people in this country and 
on this campus are in favor of gay rights. 
And why shouldn't all Americans be in 
favor of what our constitution stands for? 

However, the voices for this gay 
support group have mistakenly correlated 
this majority's being in favor of equal 
rights with an approval of homosexuality. 

I think they will find, if they looked 
harder, that the majority of the people in 
favor of gay rights disapprove of 
homosexual activity. 

How can anyone, other than a 
homosexual, find any logic in a sexual 
preference that has no logical, biological, 
or religious explanation or purpose? 

And to remind those who maintain the 
belief that homosexual tendencies are in- 
born, I should remind them that the 
psychological and biological studies 
being conducted on the nature of our 
sexual desires in relation to our genes and 
chromosomes are still in their infant 
stages, as far as scientific research is 
concerned; nothing either way has been 

Despite this, our school, which prides 
itself in its conservative rules about males 
and females being in the same room after 

1 1 :00 p.m., allows homosexuals to room 
together all year round. And now they 
complain that they have nowhere to go! 

Of course homosexuals should feel free 
to behave in any way that they choose, 
yet they are wrongly blaming their 
shyness or embarrassment on the fact 
that most people wouldn't enjoy 
witnessing two homosexuals in a 
passionate kiss, for example. 

I ask, why should they care about what 
others think if they feel secure about how 
they are choosing to behave? 

I don't think it is the school's 
responsibility or place to encourage any 
behavior that is potentially harmful or 
illegal. Yes, one characteristic sexual 
activity among male homosexuals is 
sodomy. Sodomy, which is the number 
one cause for the rampant spread of 
AIDS, is also an illegal activity in some 

What control does this gay support 
group have over the couples that are 
trying to form and how they express their 
love for one another? 

It just seems so contradictory that this 
institution is going out of its way allowing 
this group to meet in school classrooms 
with a school professor; to encourage 
students who prefer to engage in unusual 
sexual relations with one another; while 
at the same time this school discourages 
at all costs the legal right of students of 
age to drink alcohol on campus. 

If this school is going to continue 
protecting students from the potentially 
harmful substance alcohol, then why 
shouldn't it protect students from the 
number one reason for AIDS spreading to 
epidemic proportions? 

Maybe it's because of the fact that 
homosexuals helped AIDS become a 
heterosexual disease now, and there is no 
need to worry about it if AIDS is staying 
alive with their help. 

Homosexuality is highly illogical and 
potentially dangerous. And this private 
Lutheran University supports it 100%. 

Guest editorial.. .Xiao-Nan Liu 

Assurance levels critical 

No issue appears to be 
of such critical importance 
in our world as the 
protection of our 
environment. Even the 
threat of nuclear war is 
basically an issue relating 
to massive environmental 

With all of the obvious 
uncertainties and dangers 
involving the use of 
nuclear power as an 
energy source, there 
appear to be few countries 
in the world willing to ban 
its use. 

Only months following 
the greatest industrial 
accident in the known 
history of civilization, the 
Soviet government 
permitted the adjacent 
reactor at Chernobyl to go 
back on-line without any 
proof that structural 
improvements were made. 

In America, reactor #3 at 
Three Mile Island has also 
been placed on-line, 
against all efforts by the 

concerned public to 
prevent it. 

The people of Hong 
Kong have tried everything 
to discourage the 
government of china from 

going ahead with the 
uilding of a nuclear 
power plant at Daya Bay. 
All to no avail. 

It is not that nuclear 
power is inherently 
unsafe; it is just that our 
technology in controlling it 
has not, and may never be, 
perfected to where we 
nave assurance of 
protection against nuclear 
mishap. Considering the 
extreme seriousness of the 
threat to life that an 
accident of this kind is, we 
need the kind of 
assurances that today's 
nuclear scientists simply 
cannot make. 

But there are reasons 
why governments cannot 
help themselves when it 
comes to endorsing the use 
of nuclear energy. 

There is simply too 
much politics involved and 
too many careers on the 
line for those in control to 
admit that nuclear energy 
is an unsafe method of 
producing electrical 
power. Too many big 
people in too many 
countries have their 
reputations at stake for 
governments to abandon 
the use of nuclear reactors 
as an energy source. 

So when the next major 
nuclear disaster occurs, 
and thousands of men, 
women, and children are 
contaminated, just think 
of how many 

knowledgeable experts 
there are producing their 
evidence that it was 
caused by someone's 
"human error". 

It is unlikely that they 
will ever admit that it was 
simply unsound judgment 
to have built the thing in 
the first place. 




In retrospect.. .Charles Grogg 

Registration roulette 

This year, just as every 
year, Omarkhan 

Zombibawa came to 
America. He hopped an 
Amtrak to CLU, convinced 
the administrators that he 
could speak no English, 
and proceeded to make 
the Fall 1987 schedule of 

Is it amazing how 
reasonable this sounds? 

Students finding a ration 
on classes have every right 
to be upset. Balancing a 
semester schedule to meet 
general, major, and off- 
the-wall requirements 
tends to subject them to 
enough stress. 

Adding to the air of 
frustration and disorder 
doesn't help-finding some 
classes are offerea only 
once every third spring, if 

the moon is full and the 
preceeding July 15 landed 
on a Tuesday. 

Is there really a system 
for this mess? True, a small 
university can not offer the 
number and alternate 
times of classes as a school 
with a 30,000 student 
enrollment. On the other 
hand, because the school 
is small, it should not be 
necessary to fill a class 
with thirty or forty 
students, why not eight? 
Or nine? or six? 

The schedule seems so 
wild and foreign because it 
is. The opportunity should 
come every semester to 
take the classes needed for 
a particular program, but 
even when this happens, 
departments tend to 

conflict class times against 
each other, which leaves 
students with even fewer 

A class offered from 
only 2:30-3:30 on a given 
day is a tragedy for a full- 
time worker, and night 
school is not practical for 
that person who chooses 
to be a full-time student as 

So send Mr. Zombibawa 
home. We need a full, 
complete schedule, not a 
slop (though well 
intended) job of pin-the- 

There is no reason we 
shouldn't be able to take 
the classes we want to 
take. After all, 

confinement is not 
consistent with education. 

Under scrutiny. ..Mi ke Robi 

Timeless memories 

When the Beatles said, 
"Let it be, for there will be 
an answer, let it be," they 
were describing the end of 
an era. And here we are in 
1987 and their music is as 
timeless as ever. And that is 
what the last four years of 
my life at Cal Lutheran will 
always be to me: timeless. 

It's not easy to describe 
the emotions and feelings 
that have created a bond 
between us and Cal 
Lutheran, and in that 
respect we shouldn't feel 
imperfect if it is hard for us 
to describe them, because 
it's an imperfect world in 
which we live. Yet, if 
anything can become of 
this college experience it is 
that perhaps we will be 
able to make the world a 
little less imperfect. 

Many times I have heard 
people say that college in 
general is not the real 
world. And they are right, 
college is not the real world 
and for good reason; during 
four years of self-expression 
and learning we have been 
able to overcome barriers 
that would have seemed 
insurmountable to us in 
the real world. 

There is no room for 
second guessing during this 
time in our lives, the things 
that we might have done; 
for if we look back I'm sure 
there are things that all of 
us can be proud of. And if 
in our minds we still are not 
able to find comfort in 
ourselves, then at least we 
may be thankful for friends 
and family. 

My dad always told me 
that college would be the 
best time of my life and that 
I should enjoy it, and at the 
time he said that I was too 
naive to believe him. I do 

If there is one thing that 
we have been blessed with 
it is the professors that we 
have been privileged to 
know. They make the 
college what it is, and 
without us realizing it they 
have probably influenced 
us more than we will ever 

Whether or not there is 
an answer in the end we 
shouldn't spend our young 
lives wondering about it, 
for now is the time to fulfill 
our dreams--the stuff stars 
are made of. 

7986-87 Echo Staff 
Editor-in-Chief: loanna Dacanay 
Managing Editor: Kirsten Brown 

News Editors: Michelle Villa, Sonia Aguilar Mireles, and Monique Roy 
Opinion Editor: Charles Grogg 
Assistant Opinion Editor: Mike Robi 
Editorial Cartoonist: Greg Meyers 
Campus Life Editor: Tamara Van Hoose ' 
Sports Editors: }ohn Garcia, Karl Nilsson 
Calendar/Events Editor: Garnet Kim 

Staffwriters: Maral Amoghlian, Julie Clausing, Mimi Bahuth, Greg Maw, Kelly Bushell, leffrey Birk, Garnet 
Kim, Kurt Lohse, Grant Elliott, loe Fuca, Lisa Saponta, David Siemiesz, Wayne Sacheli, Muffin Prince, lulie 
Donaldson, Danika Dinsmore, Xiao-Nan Liu, Mila Hiles 
Photo Editor: David White 
Photo Lab Director: Paul Holmes 
Photo Lab Assistant: Mark Horwitz 
Ad Manager: Wayne Sacheli 

Ad Layout: jim Molina-manager; Jennifer Nelsen, Lisa Ritts, Mimi Bahuth-assistants 
Student Publications Commissioner: Camille Collins 
Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Typesetters: Suzanne Campbell, Karma Lively, Marni Spletter 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opinions 
of the Associated Students of the University. 

Editorials, unless designated, are the expression of the editorial staff. Letters to the Editor must be 
signed and may be edited according to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 

The CLU ECHO is the official student publication of California Lutheran University. 
Publication offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olson Roaa, Thousand Oaks, 
California 91360. Business phone 493-3465. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 

4 opinion 

Saying goodbye 

6 May 1987 

Dear Editor: 

It has been said that 
beginnings are difficult 
times, and until this point 
that has been true in my 
life. However, I now face 
the most difficult time that I 
have ever experienced, and 
it is associated with an 
ending. After the best five 
years of my life, I must 
leave CLU. It is not my 
desire to do so, but the 
staffing requirements of the 
school are such that I am 
no longer needed. 

Many things come to 
mind as I reflect on the last 
five years, and all of them 
center on the theme of 
community. The thing that 
has made working here 
such a pleasure has been 
the sense of community 
with you, the students, as 
well as the faculty and staff 
of CLU. Many good times 
come to mind: the dorm- 
caroling, Mr. CLU, my 
association with the 
members of the Lord of Life 

congregation, my position 
as class sponsor, all of those 
Grand Canyon Interim 

The sense of community 
was perhaps most intense 
during those times when 
the events surrounding this 
campus were not so good. I 
may never again sense the 
community of caring 
people as much as when 
we lost Brian and Sven and 
Sally Jo... 

There are may things that 
I am going to miss: losing 
students on top of Boney 
Ridge, lunch at the Pub & 
Grub, Happy Hour at any 
number of Thousand Oak's 
finer establishments, the 
Rock dressed as a 
cheerleader, Dorothy's 
piano, Jerry, Lil's food 
(especially on chili dog 
day), Bielke and Bersley 
drinking beer, Fishel trying 
again, Jon's gentle 
iconcolasm, Siemens trying 
to avoid marriage. 

I'm going to miss all of 


I want to thank CLU for 
the opportunity to teach 
here, the past five years 
really have been the best of 
my life. I thank Jerry and 
Dorothy and Jon for being 
models for my teaching; I 
could not have asked for 
finer examples. I wish Linda 
and Jim every success as 
they move forward with the 
Geology Department into 
the new Science Building; 
my best wishes go with 
Mike (both of them) as their 
departments move into the 
new facility as well. 

A year ago at this time I 
said there was no better 
place for me to teach than 
here at CLU. I still firmly 
believe that. My association 
with CLU has been a 
dream. The opportunity 
has died, but the dream 
never will. 

Thanks for the dream. 
Goodbye. God Bless. 


Charles Lane 

Geology Department 

Refuted criticism 

Dear Editor: 

I was very disappointed 
to read Terri 

Cruickshank's guest 
editorial which appeared 
in the April 8, 1987, 
edition of the Echo. Her 
piece was neither fair nor 
representative of the 
outstanding job the 
Forensics Team has done 
this semester. 

In all, this team has 
taken fifteen trophies this 
Spring. I am amazed that 
Cruickshank's opinion is 
the only mention of speech 
and debate in the Echo 

Dear Editor: 

I wish to respond to the 
ridiculous article submitted 
by Ms. Cruickshank in the 
last edition of the Echo 
regarding CLU 

respresentatives in the 
National Forensic League. 

The article seemed to be 
backed, as she so stated of 
the Cal Lu team in her 
article, "with the talent of a 
Mazda RX7, yet exercised 
the ability of a Ford Fiesta." 

The team welcomes 

since last December. 

All of our members work 
very hard to do their best 
at every tournament. The 
team that went to Cal Poly. 
SLO, had not debated 
together for two years 
prior to that tournament. 

They evidently learned a 
great deal because their 
preliminary record was 5-1 
at Reno, which earned 
them the top team ranking 
in prelims and they 
ultimately took 3rd place 
in a very competitive field 
at that tournament. 

To judge a program 

criticism as long as it is 
constructive and justly 

Our team competes 
against such schools as 
who have many times the 
population and resources. 
And many times the 
seemingly limited Cal Lu 
team has walked away with 
awards, honors, and 
national ranking, beating 
out such competition. 

At the recent state 

Dear Editor: 

In the April 8 issue of the Echo, Terri Cruickshank took 
it upon herself to finally break the silence barrier that has 
surrounded the Debate team for much of the entire year. 
The lack of reporting on the debate team's exceptional 
progress is a travesty, but that is not what my letter is 

My letter will focus on the fact that Miss Cruickshank 
took it upon herself to condemn the debate team, after 
hearing about one isolated incident, rather than 
accumulating all the information. 

If she would have seen "beyond the tip of her pen", she 
would have discovered that the debate team has just 
completed one of its most successful seasons ever. Echo 
readers will be able to see for themselves just how good 
the team did this semester. 

However, one report needs to be mentioned here. The 
senior debate team that Miss Cruickshank chose to rudely 
insult competed in their last debate tournament of their 
careers on April 3-5, in Reno, Nevada. At that 
tournament, the same team that Miss Cruickshank said 
was "humiliating", finished the preliminary rounds with 
the tournament's best record: five wins, one loss. 

Both members of the team were voted in the top 10 
speakers for the tournament by the judges. In addition, 
one member of the team took top junior speaker, and 
second place overall, in open impromptu speaking. The 
team beat schools from all over the country, hardly an 
embarrassment to their school. 

In conclusion, please realize that it is the debate team 
here that enables our school to boast wins against much 
larger schools like SDSU, CSUN, BYU, UCLA, and a host 
of other universities. 

Have pride in the fact that our debate team regularly 
beats schools that, due to their size, our athletic team's 
don't get the chance to play. 

Kevin Kern 

based on one team's 
performance at one 
tournament is simply not 
fair. We are extremely 
proud of our record, and 
we are proud to represent 

Remember Terri, the 
Echo is an opportunity for 
you to learn lessons of 
responsible journalism 
and professional ethics. 
Please try to be more fair 
and objective in your next 


John R. Torres, 

Director of Forensics 

tournament that Ms. 
Cruickshank gave 

reference to, all entrees 
placed no less than 3rd in 
their class, all entrees 
placed with the top ten 
class of speakers, and all 
are proud of their work. 

I caution you, Ms. 
Cruickshank, in the future, 
to know what you are 
talking about before you 
open your mouth. 

Kirk Loe 

Guest editorial.. linn Addison 

Sell high, buy low 

This semester, instead of complaining 
about being ripped off by the bookstore 
and then paying outrageous prices for 
new books in the fall, take action! By not 
selling your books back to the bookstore. 

"Right," you say, "and what am I 
gonna do--sell 'em to other students?" 

"Right," I say. 

It can work. I know, because I've seen 
it work before. I transferred here from 
Augustana Colleger sister school of Cal 
Lu, with roughly the same size student 
body. The student government ran a 
student "Book Barter" at the beginning 
of each semester. 

How does it work? It begins by 
reminding students to hang on to their 
books until fall. Then, the second or third 
day of classes, when people know exactly 
which books they need, the student 
government reserves a space and puts 
tables up, marked by department (like 
religion or history). 

Next, students receive a slip of paper to 
write down all the books that they want 
to sell and the price that they want to get 
for them. Then, each student also puts 
that price and his/her name on a piece of 
paper in the book-and puts it on the 
proper tables by department. That's all. 

Students are let in a few at a time in 
case anyone should try anything-like 
cheating or stealing. 

Students pick up the books they need, 
and bring them to a main table, where 
the slips from inside are collected and 
added up. 

After the student has paid, each slip is 
merely filed alphabetically by name of 

the original owner, to be totalled later for 

The advantages are obvious. The 
person selling the book can get more 
money back than what the bookstore 
woulcf pay, yet the person buying the 
book pays less than what the bookstore 

One problem, however, can be 
changes in editions. But why pay $10 
more for a book because the author has 
updated a couple of chapters when you 
could borrow someone else's new book 
for the brief changes (and get the smug 
pleasure of having gotten a better deal)? 

In the February 18 issue of the Echo, 
Monique Roy wrote a letter urging the 
senate "or some other campus group" to 
get organized in this way. The timing was 
off, though, because everyone had just 
sold their books (and received little cash 
in return) and bought new ones (by 
paying the outrageous prices). 

Now is the time to get a campus 
organization to sponsor a Book Barter. 
Students should be urged to keep their. 
books--not sell them back during the last 
week of the semester. 

If ASCLU took the responsfbilfty (as it 
should, since this project would directly 
benefit all students), then they would 
have the entire summer to plan and 
organize for a fall sale. 

Instead of griping and complaining, 
why not help ourselves? 

The first step begins with the individual. 
Don't perpetuate the present system by 
selling your books back-let's sell them to 
each other. 

The signature on the April 19 oak tree editorial 
cartoon was Inadvertantly cut. The artist is 

Janet Ambu&hl. 

Guest editorial. .Jennifer Sim pson 

As tradition turns to obligation 

Apathy is one of those words that most college students 
get tired of hearing. It seems that whenever we don't 
donate money to a certain cause, don't know about a 
certain issue, or don't give our time to a certain group, we 
are apathetic. 

National magazines called us apathetic when we didn't 
know what apartheid meant, parents call us apathetic 
when we'd rather be with our friends than our relatives, 
and teachers call us apathetic when we sell back our 
books from their class. 

Well, at last week's senate meeting, that word came up 
again. In fact, the student body as a whole was called 
apathetic. This time, though, we are apathetic to the class 
we represent. Forget the causes, the issues, the groups. It 
seems we have a hard time remembering we are in a 
certain class. 

Even though seniors should be the most aware of the 
class they are in as graduation is two weeks away, they 
are the class that is right now suffering the most from this 

Traditionally, the senior class gives the school a gift 
bought with senior class monies. Unfortunately, tne 
senior class does not have enough money to afford the 
type of gift they would like to buy. 

Their solution was to ask for money from unspent 
student fees. Anyone with nine credits or more gives 
$130.00 to student fees to pay for various activities and 
guests here. 

There is no distinction as to how much is given for each 
class; it is a fund to which freshmen, sophomore, juniors, 
and seniors give equally and have an equal chance to 
benefit from. Their request for money was approved, and 

thus the tradition of senior gift will continue. 

Although I don't agree with giving student fees to a 
senior cause, I worry more about the origin of the 
problem than the solution. In the past, the senior class has 
raised money to pay for the gift. This year, the senior class 
officers complained of apathy on the part of the senior 
class. According to officers, this apathy made it nearly 
impossible to raise money as a class. 

As a result, student fees will be paying for the senior gift. 
Because of this, the "senior class gift" began to be almost 
a negative thing rather than a positive thing. 

Someone pointed out that the senior class was the only 
class "stuck" witht he responsibility of the gift. Another 
pointed out that if the senior class is so apathetic, the 
officers shouldn't be so worried about giving a gift. 

I don't know the history, but I tend to think that the idea 

•of the gift started out as a privilege, something that the 
seniors, as a class, could leave the school. It's also too bad 
if the idea is lost because we are too busy to spend some 
time fundraising with the people we will graduate with. 

I think that the officers who asked for the money want 
to continue the idea of the senior gift. They probably 
wouldn't have asked for money from student fees unless 
they felt they had to. And I think the senior gift can still be 
a positive thing. 

But as a student who will be a senior next year, I hope 
my class is a little less apathetic and a little more active. I 
hope I find the time to go to class meetings and class 
fundraisers instead of spending time making excuses. 

The senior class gift should not be something seniors 
have to give, but something the senior class wants to give. 
As I understand it, that's what giving is all about. 

6 May 1987 









cap and gown 
pickup - bookstore 

book buy back 
11-1 5th 

FINALS 18-21 


10 am - 

rehearsal, Gym 

6 pm - Senior 
Banquet, Gym 

7 pm - Senior 
Recital - Robin 
Paulson, Forum 

4 pm - Senior 
Recital - Angela 
Jones, Forum 
7:30 pm - Senior 
Recital - Hobi 
Kunitoh, Forum 

10 am - 



11:30 am - 



3 pm - 




e ve 

The Class of 1987 

will hold a senior 
banquet in place of the 
cap and gown 
ceremony on Friday, 
May 15 at 6:30 in the 
Gym. The banquet will 

be semi-formal, and all 

graduating seniors and 
university faculty are 
invited. Lil Lopez will 
provide the prime rib 
dinner. A senior slide 
show will follow at 8 

p.m. in the Forum. 
The senior class will 
celebrate graduation in 
style with a party to be 
held Friday, May 22 at 
Howard Johnson's in 
Thousand Oaks. 

Tickets for this event 
will be sold next week 
in the cafeteria. For 
more information call 
Chuy Gonzales at 
-3642 or the Student 

The editors of 
[The Echo wish the 
staff s graduating 
seniors the best! ! 

Jim Molina Greg Meyers 
Tammy Van Hoose and 'MikeRobi 

We couldn t have done it 
without you. God Bless 



SAM managing 

well at CLU 

By Jeff Birk 

Graduating Senior 

Needed: Teacher/Teacher's Aid. Call: 
495-3903. Experience preferred, but not 

Cap and Gowns have 
arrivec' and may be 
picked up at the 

This is my last story and 
yet it has taken the longest 
to write, almost four years 
now beginning with the 
first nervous day my father 
unloaded me at school and 
said good-bye, leaving me 
really for the first time. 

Sound a little vain to talk 
like this? Well it's not 
because this isn't just my 
story, but each one of you 
senior's story. A story that 
has been played out by a 
supporting case of dozens, 
with hundreds of extras. 

This scene has been 
played out in chilly, early 
morning classes, library 
stalls, campus offices, 
dorm rooms, gyms and 
twilight-lit practice fields. 
Anywhere and 

everywhere, these were 
the college experiences for 
us, whether in Thousand 
Oaks or on the Kibab Trail 
in the Grand Canyon. All 
of these, once being 
uncolored place, are now 

so richly hued the colors of 
the rainbow with people 
and experiences they'll 
never wash out. To the 
point where every corner 
of this campus is now 
filled with a color of life 
for us- _ 

Sometimes when we 
look at the characters early 
in the script, they seem so 
different from now they 
are now, almost 
ridiculous. And the story 
line has made many 
changes from how we 
could have ever guessed it 
would be. 

Yet there is no wish to 
change the script. To go 
back and erase this 
experience or deny that 
relationship would be to 
deny ourselves. Nor is 
there a desire to write it 
again. Once was enough - 
twice would be too much. 
It is an ending, yes, but 
each story's ending is the 
beginning of another and 
maybe this is what makes 
life so exciting. 

By David Siemiesz 

Echo Staffwriter 




Cloth or paper - whether used on this 
campus or not. We buy all titles 
having resale market value! The 
campus book store will buy back your 
used books and pay you up to 50% of 
the current retail price. 

Students - are you cleaning your rooms???? 
do you have clutter you do not know what 
to do with???? 

Bring your used items to the Parking Lot 
Sale - the profits will go to the preschool 
and kindergarten or come and buy more 
junk - May 16th 9 am - 2 pm on the Corner 
of Mt. Clef and Olsen Road 

SAM, the Society for the 
Advancement of 

Management, is a national 
organization formed by the 
aggregation of small, local 
chapters throughout the 
United States. Most of these 
chapters are located on 
college campuses, and 
each chapter works 
independently, organizing 
its own activities to 
advance management. 

The leaders of the CLU 
chapter, President Mark 
Gamble, Vice President 
Kristin Evans, Vice 
President Kay Ono, Public 
Relations Director Daria 
Paris, Secretary Ross 
Hartenbower and 

Treasurer Johnathan Hicks, 
with much help from CLU 
professors and community 
leaders, have organized an 
innovative activity. 

SAM will team up with 
the newly-formed Conejo 
Management Society, a 
group made up of business 
leaders in the community. 

The Conejo Management 
Society was organized to 
enhance the management 
skills of its members, 
providing for the continued 
sharpening of existing skills 
and the opportunity to 

i acquire new ones. Also, the 
group wishes to provide a 
forum for business leaders 
and CLU students to 
communicate management 
ideas and prctices, thus 
enabling students to 
explore career paths and 
opportunities appropriate 
to their strengths and 
interests through mentoring 
or other appropriate 

Paris comments, "SAM is 
not for just business majors, 
but for anyone interested in 
management. We have 
people involved with 
Comm. Arts, Psychology, 
and many other majors." 
The leaders of SAM have 
many events planned for 
next year, from visiting 
television programs, 
inviting interesting speakers 
to the University and the 
possible production of a 
1987-88 "beefcake, 
cheesecake" calendar. 

If you are interested in 
making business contacts 
throughout the community 
or just in meeting people 
ana having fun, attend 
SAM's next meeting on 
May 7 at 4:00 pm in 
Nygreen 1. If you cannot 
attend, you may contact 
any of the leaders for 

Consider full time 
position now 

available at 
Treatment Center 
for teenage boys 
preferred. Excellent 
benefits (818) 

Telephone work at 
home. Part time 
hours flexible no 
sales. (805) 
495-2144 ask for 

2 furnished rooms for rent. 

Responsible ladies preferred but 

all considered. No children. No 

pels. Full house privileges. All 

house chores shared. Large 

room $325 per month $100 

security medium room $275 per 

month $100 security. Utilities 

Included. Both available now! 

Inquire at residence: 

1692 Buyers St. Si mi Valley or 

call (805) 526-8924 only 20 

minutes from campus. 

Found one man's 
gold watch found 
outside Thompson 
Hall during 
Interim. For more 
contact Jack Niles 
at 493-3686. 

1 would like to thanl 

c the following people for their help 

and support on Scandinavian Day, Ground Breaking for the 

New Science Building, 

and Visitation Day success: 

Set Up Crew 

Tech Crew 

Janet Ambuehl 

Janet Ambuehl 

Danika Dinsmore 

Eric Groff 

Eric Groff 

Eric Larson 

John Hicks 

Bill Lueken 

Michelle Larrey and boyfriend Richard Picarelli 

Eric Larson 

Kurt Stiernelof 

Bill Lueken 

Tim Marousek 

Box Office Crew 

Karl Nilsson 

Kristine Agricola 

Richard Picarelli 

Danika Dinsmore 

Ken Sedlund 

John Garcia 

jack Smith 

John Hicks 

Bill Strack 

Julie Kintz 

Kurt Stiernelof 

Michelle Larrey 

Scott Wolfe 

Pam Pfeiffer 

Shue Teng Yeoh 

Scott Wolfe 

John Hicks, Ken Sedlund, Jack Smith and Scott Wolfe were 

crew leaders. 

Gordon Randolph 

Victoria Dowling 
Karla Lysdal-Moffitt 

Kim Daehlin 

Dan Frankowlak 

Diane Timmons 

Marilyn Holt 

Doug Page 

and President Miller 

Dennis Bryant 


6 May 1987 

Drama Department goes west 

Jill Sorgen and "Skippy" Loe get down in the wild, wild west of 
"Annie Get Your Gun", (photo by Mark Horwitz) 

'Faded Friends' reunited 

By Kirsten Brown 

Echo M anaging Editor 

Arguing all the way to the 
top, the debate team won 
the Great Western National 
Debate Tournament after 
defeating SDSL) and 
Marquette University. 

Their last meet of the year 
this four member senior 
team not only won the 
tournament but all four 
were in the top ten overall. 

Competing with over 43 
schools across the nation, 
Junior Debbie Bayles 
placed 4th. Seniors Robert 
Kinsey, 6th, and David 
Peterson, 9th, were also 
among those honored 

along with Jill Walter who 
took 10th. 

Awards were also taken 
as Bayles took 3rd in Senior 
Division of Persuasion, and 
Kinsey 2nd in Senior 

Impromptu Speaking but 
awards come easy for this 
total fourteen member 
group this year as they have 
received trophies at each of 
the nine tournaments they 
attended this year. 

Competing with 

Universities like UCLA, 
Stanford, Berkeley, BYU, 
USC, Cal Poly SLO, and 
SDSU, this young team has 
a lot to look forward to in 
the years to come. 

By Sonia Aguilar Mireles 

Echo News Editor ^^ 

When was the last time 
you saw a full-production 
musical play? Probably a 
long time ago, and then 
you most likely had to fly to 
New York - or at least drive 
to Los Angeles. 

Tomorrow night and until 
Sunday, you can remain in 
Thousand Oaks and enjoy 
"The rollicking show 
business excitement of the 
Wild West shows" right in 
the university's auditorium. 
You can accompany Annie 
Oakley in her fun-spirited 
journey from country girl to 
polished entertainer in 
Irving Berlin's Annie Get 
Your Gun. 

' ' The play has some of the 
best music of modern 
theater," says director and 
chair of the drama 
department, Michael Arndt 
- songs such as "Doin' 
What Comes Natur'lly, 
""The Girl That I 
Marry," "Anything You can 
Do," and "the anthem of 
the entertainment 

business," 'There's No 
Business Like Show 

Show business has come 
to school with Annie. The 
production "is a monst er" 

Masters of debate 

By Sara Whitney 

Echo Staff writer 

"Speaking of Suzie, have 
you ever taken a bath in 
Jello?!?!," 46 year old Mike 
Williams, played by Andy 
Urbach quips as the 
audience of the student 
directed one-acts laughs 
genuinely and fellow actor 
Doug Reese relaxes just 
that much more. The scene 
was the world premier 
performance of Faded 
Friends in the Little Theater 
on Sunday, April 5th. 

The opening night of any 
play is a nervous time and 
this one marks junior Chris 
Smith's mainstage debut 
and director Ed Muntz's 
first full play. Reese, 
however, has more at 
stake. In addition to the fact 
that he is playing 43 years 
old Tom Creamer in Faded 
friends, the 19 year old 
freshman also wrote it. 

Doug is no stranger to the 
dramatic arts. He is a 
member of the Screen 
Actors Guild and a working 
actor. He is following an 
extensive and consistent 
participation in the drama 
productions at his high 
school in North Hollywood 
with the beginning of a 
promising career on the 
CLU stage. His most recent 

role is that of Charlie 
Davenport in Annie Get 
Your Gun. 

The question left in many 
minds of those who have 
seen Faded Friends is, why 
choose a 20-year reunion j 
and death for the subject of ! 
a play? Reese was only 15 
when he started it, 
although it underwent 
some revisions before 
production started this 
spring. His answer to the 
accusation that a teenager 
cannot understand about 
being 45 and/or dying is 
simple and heartfelt, "I 
hope that the bonds I'm 
forming with people at this 
point in my life can survive 
20 years as their did." To 
him, Tom's impending 

death is, as the audience 
eventually finds out, the 
premise for the reunion, 
but not ultimately why it 

works. "These guys could 
meet in a supermarket 
somewhere and still talk 
and feel the same wav." 

Doug's reaction to the 
whole experience was to 
feel honored. "I can't 
thank Ed (Muntz) and 
Michael (Arndt) enough for 
allowing Faded Friends to 
come to life. It was a once 
in a lifetime experience. I 
wrote it as a thank-you note 
to my family and friends. 
From the first genuine 
laugh opening night, 
though, I knew it actualy 
worked. Itw as incredible!" 

For sale 

Westone Electra Electric 


Excellent Condition 
Custom Candy Apple 

Red Paint 

Double Lock System 

In and Out of Phase 

Switching Comes with 

Amplifier, Distortion 

Box, and Case 

Make offer 






Penguin's frozen yogurt 
tastes just like premium 
ice cream. With about 
half the calories. So visit 
Penguin's soon. And use 
this coupon to get two small, 
medium, or large cups 
of yogurt for the price 
I if i >ne. 


1344 N. Moorpark Rd. (four doors from Ralphs) 

with 38 actors, singers, and 
dancers, 30 orchestra 
musicians, 15 backstage 
support people, and a 
modified auditorium. 

"I like Annie because 
she's a real feminist," says 
junior, Karen Davis about 
her character. And she 
adds with an embarrassed 
smile, "she doesn't fit the 
image of the guy she 
loves. ..because he is a 
chauvinist." Davis, who 
played the lead in West 
Side Story, likes the play 
because in the end "they 
both [Annie and Fred] learn 
to compromise." 

'That dress sure fooled 
me. For a minute there I 
thought you was getting to 
be a lady," says Annie's 
love, Fred Butler. Those are 
sophomore Steve Wood's 
favorite lines in his first play 
at CLU. After an 
unsuccessful audition in his 
freshman year, Wood said 
to himself, "Forget it; I'll go 
into student government." 
This year he dared to 
audition for the chorus and 
ended up in the lead. 

"I'm impressed with how 
much talent there is among 
the students," said 
"Pawnee Bill," otherwise 
known as the university's 

Pastor, Mark Knudson. 
"Nobody seems like a fish 
out of water." 

Knudson and English 
professor Dr. Jack 
Ledbetter, who plays 
Buffalo Bill, felt out of water 
for a while. Ledbetter 
abandoned acting in junior 
college, Knudson in high 
school. However, 

Ledbetter says that "it's fun 
to come back to it." 

Other members of the 
faculty pitched in with their 
off-stage talent. Maestro 
Elmer Ramsey acts as 
orchestra conductor and 
Dr. James Fritschel as vocal 
director. Their expertise, 
coupled with that of 
professional choreographer 
Barbara Wegher, has 
helped the actors turn their 
singing and dancing 
abilities into art. 

"Our goal is to create 
excitement," says director 
Arndt, in the name of all 
the people working on 
Annie Get Your Gun. They 
certainly seem excited 
themselves. What 

Ledbetter says about the 
students can be said about 
all those working on the 
play. "They're so energetic! 
They're a very happy 

The cast of "Annie Get Your Gun" is serenaded 
by sophomore, Steve Wood. . (photo by Mark 


(M) Luiher Northwestern 

^y Theological Seminary 


■ c Pen( i .> many oineiollce 'ooongnoi included 5-12-87 CLU ■ 

2481 Como Avenue 

Saint Paul. Minnesota 55108 

(612) 641-3456 

6 May 1987 

Freshman pitcher DeeAndra Pilkington pitches one of her six 
strike outs against SCC last Saturday. Pilkington went six and one- 
third innings without allowing a hit. The 5-0 victory raised her 
record to 13-1 overall and 7-1 in the GSAC. (photo by Michele 

Lawsuit threat 
hinders alumni game 

By Matt Burgess 

Echo Staffwriter 

Margaret Siegele's 
statement "we could have 
a lawsuit coming," was the 
only new item of interest at 
the Annual Alumni Football 
Game last Saturday. The 
P.A. system had to be 
turned off until 3 p.m. so as 
not to interrupt the 
California Lutheran Masters 

Other than that, it was 
the yearly routine of "don't 
hurt the varsity," as the 
Kingsmen defeated the 
alumni, 27-18. 

The alumni threatened 
an upset late in the third 
quarter as ex-LA Express 
quarterback Russ Jensen 
marched his troop of "old 
men" 70 yards and into the 
end zone, bringing them to 
within two points, at 20-18. 
But it was to no avail as the 
Kingsmen defense held 
strong for the remainder of 
the game. 

"Our tough defense is 
the result of some recent 
changes we've been 
undergoing," said coach 
Bob Snoup. "We're trying 
to bring that group more 
together while adding some 
new diversity to the 

This spring contest is 
more than just a chance to 
try out experimental 
changes such as these. It's 
also a chance for some of 
the younger players coming 
up in the system to play and 
prove themselves on the 

lUl_was exciting having a 
chance to handle the ball," 
said junior running back 
Dean Henderson. "We're a 
little unorganized but that's 
not bad for not having 
played a game in so long." 
Henderson was on the 
receiving end of a three 
yard touchdown pass from 
quarterback Tom Bonds 
with two and a half minutes 
remaining in the first 

Dr. Mishelo 


SINCE 1073 * 


"** SEE 




IN 1 HOUR 40 


Ch»nfi your «y« color Uv 

MAKE BROWN EYES BLUE coSffiw* 1 89pi 


2 PAIRS *44 






$ 10 OFF pair 



(818) 706-7600 

30623 nouudOikiBL 


(818) 349-1015 






sports 7 

Team conferences on the mound helped the Regals compile their 
31-19 overall record and 17-2 GSAC record. CaT Lu claimed the 
inaugural GSAC title which allows them to host the NAIA District III 
Tournament. The tournament begins Friday at noon when St. Mary's 

takes on Azusa Pacific. The Regals will play the winner at 2 pm. AJI 
games will be played at Gibello Field. Pictured from left to right: Judy 
Killpack, DeeAndra Pilkington, Jamie Sharp, Teri Rupe. (photo by 
Michele Bartelson) 


"Bonds is one of those 
guys who has the ability to 
Be a great player, he just 
needs someone to give nim 
a shot," said alumni 
quarterback Russ Jensen, 
who is currently resting 
after four years in 
professional football. "He's 
a little short, but could still 
turn out to be something 
like a Doug Flutie, who's 
not very tall either." 

Other participating 
alumni who have played in 
the pros include tight end 
Tim Lins, from the Express, 
and Hank Bauer, who was 
the San Diego Chargers' 
Special Teams Player of the 
Year in 1981 and 1982. In 
Saturday's affair Bauer 
coached the alumni team. 

These players were then 
joined by CLU seniors Joe 
Fuca, Glynn Schkade, Eric 
Riegert, Jim Osborn and 
Chris Culig along with 
50-year-old Ward Jones 
and other various 

Sports brief 

The Radisson Suite Hotel, 
Budweiser, and radio 
station KOGO-AM 1590 are 
sponsoring the 1st Annual 
Celebrity Golf Classic on 
Thursday, June 25th at the 
River Ridge Golf Course. 
Proceeds from the event 
benefit the Mid-State 
Chapter of the Muscular 
Dystrophy Association. 

Appearing at the event 
will be members of the Los 
Angeles Raiders football 
team. For an entrance fee 
of $75 entrants will golf 
with a player of the L.A. 
Raiders, receive tee prizes, 
chances at special events, a 
continental breakfast, and 
an awards barbecue 

The tournament will 
consist of thirty six, four 
man teams commencing 
with a shot gun start. Each 
team will play a scramble 
format. Registration and a 
mixer starts at 9 a.m. with 
the tournament starting at 
10 a.m. 

Non participants can 
attend the awards 
barbecue banquet 

scheduled for 3:30 p.m. at 
the Radisson Suite Hotel for 

Application forms can be 
obtained at the River Ridge 
Golf Course, the Radisson 
Suite Hotel or by calling 
MDA at (805) 963-8848. 

So much for happy endings 

By John Garcia 

Echo Staffwriter 

Most stories are written 
with happy endings, but 
someone forgot to tell this 
to the person who was 
writing the story of the 
1987 baseball season and 
the fourteen year career of 
.their coach. 

Last Friday the Kingsmen 
ended their season by 
losing a doubleheader to 
Azusa Pacific, 8-6 and 8-3. 
the season finale also 
brought to a close the 
career of Al Schoenberger 
as their head coach. 

Schoenberger resigned 
after eight years as skipper 
and six years before that as 
assistant coach. 

The Kingsmen finished 
the season with a 16-27 
record overall and a 7-13 in 
the inaugural season of the 
Golden State Athletic 
conference. Schoenberger 
ended his career with a 
203-171 record. 

Four seniors also closed 
out their careers as 
Kingsmen. Pitchers Tim 
Stange and Chris Vanole, 

first baseman Ed Howard 
and third baseman Mike 

Stange pitched his final 
game last Thursday in a 
narrow defeat by Azusa 
Pacific, 9-7. Vanole pitched 
eight innings in the 
Kingsmen's final game 
against the Cougars. 

Both Kusmuk and 
Howard ended their 
careers with bangs. 
Howard was 3 for 4 against 
the Cougars on Thursday 
while Kusmuk was 3 for 4 
on Friday, batting in all the 
Kingsmen runs on his two 
homers. Kusmuk's final at- 
bat in a Cal Lu uniform was 
a home run with two outs. 

Thursday Azusa Pacific 
led 9-5, going into the 
bottom of the ninth. After 
three walks and two singles 
cut the lead to 9-7, two 
quick outs ended the 
Kingsmen's rally. 

"We went out kicking 
and screaming, but we just 
couldn't pull it out," said 

In the first game on 
Friday, Mitch Ennis hit two 
home runs and had four of 

the team's six RBI in the 
losing cause. In the 
nightcap, Cal Lu led 3-2 
going into the ninth, but a 
pair of hits and a couple of 
errors gave Azusa the lead 
and the win. 

"We had a chance to win 
it, but there's no way 
you're going to win a 
ballgame fielding the way 
we did," said 


The win gave Azusa the 
GSAC title and home field 
advantage for the GSAC 

Assistant coach Rich Hill 
will fill the empty space left 
by Schoenberger, but the 
departing coach has an 
emptiness he needs to fill. 

"It's an empty feeling 
right now. It's not because 
we lost; I just realized it's all 
over. Win, lose, or draw, it 
was going to be a hollow 
feeling," said 


Schoenberger said he will 
probably take a month to 
relax before looking into 
the future, which could see 
him a"s a professional scout 
in the sport that he loves. - 



Data '""». JSTJw ■ * 5lb ' , 

SSSftgffi. U-5 

Recreation 4/28 1 neede d 


possibility 4,2 °." *-,o S5-55.25 to 
Cashier/Receptionist >5 *> 

start 4/28 „. nf i an t - summer 
Gas Station *«?"%%, a nd up 
possibility - Q 4/27 -**'"'_ mme , 

listing 4/23 . Bar tender 

H ^d°4/23 S -$58?«ndup 
SSfrSSt sales assistant -4/23 

ffchandiser for Broadway 
^[uSg opportunities, math, 
;o,nkh. reading - 


saws? v« ><*» s,i " 


program spec alwg h , roub ed 

^• Ca ^r or minor physical 
relationships °" 

children unde.r su 

-specialty $6 /hr see 

S«yt^g» see 

Recruiting on Campus ventufa 

-Camp. Tr.n|tY " bs . May7 
Recruiting summon ^ 2 

-Crippled Child *" iting on 
summer camps May ? 



8 sports 

Kingsmen sign pro contracts 

6 May 1987 

Two football players 
signed free agent contracts 
with a pair of professional 
football teams last Friday. 

Mike Miller, a defensive 
tackle from Altadena, 
signed with the Los Angeles 
Raiders Friday at 1 p.m. at 
the Raiders' El Segundo 
headquarters. In addition 
to an undisclosed signing 
bonus, Miller's contract 
includes incentives which, 
in two years, could bring 
the 6-4, 265-pounder 
nearly $250,000, according 
to Bert Briones, Miller's 

Darren Gottschalk, a 
tight end from South Lake 
Tahoe, also signed Friday 
afternoon with the New 
Orleans Saints. He also 
received a signing bonus, 
but would not disclose the 
details of his contract. 

Miller, who received 
offers from several teams, 
chose the Raiders for a pair 
of reasons-it's a home- 
town team and, most 

importantly, they didn't 
draft a defensive lineman. 
His agent believes Miller 
has an excellent chance of 
locking on with Los 

"Since they didn't draft 
any defensive linemen, 
he'll be competing against 
other free agents," Briones 
said. "The Raiders are 
looking at him as a possible 
back-up to Gregi 

Miller was a probable 
draft choice this year until 
injuring his shoulder early 
in the seventh game this 
season, missing the final 
four games. Dominating 
teams with his quick, 
physical play, Miller 
recorded 57 tackles, 
including 21 solos, six sacks 
and 10 tackles for loss. He 
also caused five fumbles. 

Miller's position coach at 
CLU, Ernie Sandlin, also 
believes Miller has an 
excellent shot of making 
Raiders' 45-man roster. 

Host NAIA Tournament 

"He has the hand speed 
and foot speed to be 
successful in the pros," 
Sandlin said. "He's big, 
strong, he'll work very hard 
to succeed and he's 
versatile, he can play a 
couple different positions 
on the defensive line." 

Like Miller, Gottschalk 
was a probable draft choice 
until hurting his shoulder in 
the eighth game of the year. 
Known as an outstanding 
blocker, Gottschalk caught 
22 passes in his first seven 
games for 229 yards and 
two touchdowns. 

His finest season was his 
junior year when he caught 
40 passes for a team-high 
six touchdowns and was 
selected to the All-Western 
Football Conference First 
Team. He added his name 
to the Kingsmen record 
book that year when he 
caught three touchdown 
passes in a 30-27 win over 
Azusa Pacific. 

Gottschalk is ranked 
ninth all time on Cal Lu's 
receiving list with 73 career 
receptions. Among tight 
ends, he is ranked second 
here which has seen two 
tight ends continue their 
careers in the pros (Ralph 
Miller and Tim Lins). 

Coach Bob Shoup was 
elated for Both Miller and 
Gottschalk, but was also 
excited about having Cal 
Lutheran turn out two pro 
players in 1987. 

"I'm delighted for both 
Mike and Darren, they're 
deserving players," Shoup 
said. "And for our program 
to have two players sign 
pro contracts is 

Three other players, John 
Hynes, Joe Fuca and Andy 
Dickerson, are awaiting 
calls from the pros. All have 
received considerable 
attention from a number of 

Two more 
records broken 
at Santa Barbara 

By Ben Alton 

:cho Staff writer 

Netters set to prove dominance 

By Karl Nilsson 

Echo Sporf.s Editor 

Shutting out Christ 
College, Irvine, last 
Thursday, the men's tennis 
team is now headed into 
the NAIA District III 
championships as the 
number one seed. 

In their eight district 
matches, the Kingsmen 
blitzed their opponents on 
six of those tries. 

"So I guess you could say 
we dominated District III," 
said coach John Siemens. 

Two days prior to the 
Christ College 

confrontation, the 

Kingsmen dropped their 
final nonconference match 
to CSU, Fullerton, 9-0. 

Two of the points were 
decided on tie-breakers 
instead of a final set in 
order to speed up the late 
matches. The duo of Mike 
Wendling and Mike 
Gennette lost, 6-4, 5-7, 
(7-3). Also, Truls Midtbo 
and Hans-Allan Mevik went 
down, 3-6, 7-5, (7-3). 

Siemens said colleges 
might decide to use a tie- 
breaker instead of a third 
set to shorten the length of 
the matches. However, 
Siemens is not in favor of 
this idea. 

Against Christ College, 
Siemens made a change to 

help Midtbo in the 
championships. Midtbo, 
normally in the number- 
two spot, played in the first 
court instead of Chris Groff, 
who played number two. 

raising his singles record for 
the season to 25-5. 

According to Siemens, 
Groff's performance is 
"probably the best record 
we've had for a singles 

Mike Gennette was 
victorious, 6-1, 6-1. 
Wendling beat Jim Violette, 

6-3, 6-3. Mevik won, 6-4, 
6-4, while John McLaughlin 
won, 6-0, 6-1. 

District III championships 
will be held on the 
Kingsmen courts tomorrow 
through Saturday. Azusa 
Pacific, Pt. Loma and 
Westmont will be in 

The track team, with the 
completion of the UC Santa 
Barbara Nick Carter 
Invitational last Saturday, 
finished what may possibly 
be their best regular season 

Not only did the team 
finish second in the Golden 
State League, but broke 
several of the school's 
records. The two most 
recent records being those 
of the mile relay team and 
Decathelete Lindy Lucas. 

The mile relay team, 
consisting of Terry Lee, 
Troy Kuretich, Tippy 
Wilcox, and anchorman 
Don Price, knocked five 
seconds off the school's 
previous record of 3.17. 
The run also qualified the 
team for the NAIA 
Nationals in Arkansas. 

Lucas set a school record, 
scoring 6,798 points in the 
decathlon. He also 
qualified for Nationals with 
his performance. 

"This is my third time 
going to Nationals and the 
most confidence I've had is 
with this team," said Price. 

"Everyone has a different 
attitude and we're finally in 
a place to not only 
compete with, but defeat 
the big schools. Everyone's 
really fired up," added 

For those who don't 
know the importance of 

Nationals, Lee sums it up. 
"It's like the Super Bowl. At 
the end of the season, there 
you are, at the top!" 

Also qualifying for 
Nationals is the 4x< 100 
relay team consisting of 
Lee, Price, Kuretich, and 
Todd Leavens. Kuretich 
also qualified for the 100, 
200, and long jump. Price 
and Lee also both qualified 
for the open quarter mile. 

Just missing qualifications 
was Tori Lehr with a second 
place finish at UCSB at 153' 
in the shotput. Lehr needs 
160' at the District 
Championships to qualify. 

The meet held at UCSB 
was only a prep for the 
District Championships to 
be held May 9, at Azusa 
Pacific. Seniors Price, 
Kuretich, and Lee did not 
participate in order to rest 
and heal minor injuries. 

The team did have a 
good performance. Al 
Moore turned out a 23' 4" 
jump to earn him second 
place in the Long Jump 
Competition. Lucas placed 
first in the 110 High 
Hurdles, Pat Byrne placed 
third in a very quick 1500, 
and Wilcox and Vaughn 
Fredieu placed second and 
third in the 400 High 
Hurdles respectively. 

Lee thinks "we should 
have two All-American 
relay teams!" 

Price predicts, "We're 
going to come back real 
nappy (from Nationals)." 

Hans-Allan Mevik powers his 
forehand for a point. The 
Kingsmen are hosting the NAIA 
District III Championships, in 
whioch they are the number one 
seed, tomorrow through 
Saturday, (photo by Michele 

This change was made to 
give Midtbo a higher 
seeding in the 

championships than his 
opponent. Allan Iverson. 
Midtbo downed Iverson, 
7-5, 6-4. 
Groff won, 6-0, 6-0, 

If you think 

only gay people 

need to be 


about AIDS 

prevention, you 

could be dead 


For confidential 

information about AIDS, 
call AIDS Project Los 
Angeles at 800-972-2438 or 



Stanley Kubrick's 









KUMin v